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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00810
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 04/29/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00810
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text
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S* 'A**' *'* I A I I, FOR AD.C 1(.o
lHIRARY 01F IF' ,ORIDA 11]STORY
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Informing more than 17, ) i readers daily in print and online


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Vol.89 No.86


A Media Generai Nerwpaper


Busy opening day



for Farmers' Market


BY LAUREN DELGAI
ldelgado@jcfloridan.co

The Marianna City
ers' Market launch
2012 season Saturday
delight of the hund
customers who boug
onions, collards, pc
peaches and more.
About 13 vendors c
sell their produce; pla
jellies, said Jackson
Growers Association


DO dent Eric Toole. Both old and
om new customers were seen at
the market.
r Farm- "It was a better than ex-
hed its pected turnout vendor wise
y to the and customer wise," Toolei
reds of said.
ht fresh AshleyToole sold out of on-
otatoes,' ions and turnips, with only a 1
few collards left by 8:30 a.m,
aime to after being open for about an 1
ints and hour and a half.
County "We've been doing it for
Presi- over 30 years so I guess they


know we have good pro-
duce," said Ashley.
T.C. Smith, another ven-
dor, said business had been
steady throughout the morn-
ing for the jams, collards and
other items he was selling.
Smith has been coming to
the farmers' market for years
and said he loved the newer
location in Madison Street
Park.
See MARKET, Page 11A


medical issues


SBY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Sara Hancock is doing
all she can to keep life as
normal as possible for her
seriously ill daughter, 14-
year-old Anna Hancock.
So on Thursday, after a
four-hour trip *from Bir-
mingham, Ala. on Wednes-
day night, the youngster sat
down at her grandmother's
house in Campbellton to
take her day-long FCAT
test under the supervision
of her teacher. Her instruc-
*tor comes to her because
she is too ill and too busy in
treatment to attend school
with her peers.
On Friday morning, she
,was back on the road to
Birmingham for more
treatment.
She'll come back to
Jackson County for the
weekend, then it's back to
Birmingham on Monday
for another round of treat-
ments that will keep her
there through Wednesday.
She will repeat the cycle
again the following week,
the week after that and
beyond, with no break in
sight.
Anna's maternal grand-
parents, Bill and Glenda
Henley, are 79 and 75 years
old, respectively. They
See FAMILY, Page 11A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sara Hancock poses for a photo with her daughters, 14-year-old Anna Lynn Hancock and 4-year-old
Emalee Rose Henley at their home near Campbellton on Thursday.


Autism


Center being


organized

BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

In order to ensure her children on the
autism spectrum receive the treatment
they need, Ann Marie Shelton'has driven
over an hour for their therapy. She's also
paid out of pocket for treatment because
the clinic she went to didn't take Florida
insurance. She's not alone in this. An-
other local mother, Syntha Alvarez, has
also driven all over the region for ther-
apy for her two children on the autism
spectrum.
In March 2010, Shelton started an au-
tism support group not only to pool
knowledge and resources together, but
also to give parents a place to not be
alone.
"A lot of parents find out their
child have autism and find that they
don't know there're people deal-
ing with the same thing," Alvarez
explained.
Shelton, Alvarez and two other locals,
Rose Mary Everitt and Sue Armstrong,
have expanded the support group into
the new Chipola Area Autism Resource
Center. They want to bring help and
knowledge not only to parents of chil-
dren who fall under the autism spec-
trum, but also teachers and community
members.
"This is where I grew up and I want to
be able to help Jackson County," Alvarez
said. "I want to be able to help the kids
here."
The center is still being renovated, but
it will be at 4438 Davis St. in Marianna.
Anyone who wants more information, to
donate or to volunteer can contact Shel-
ton at 272-6099 or email caarcinfo@em-
barqmail.com.
See AUTISM, Page 11A


First United Methodist to

host National Day of Prayer


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

The First United Methodist Church.
in Marianna will gather community
members together at noon on May 3 to
celebrate the National Day of Prayer.
"We want to honbr this tradition
and make it a day where we pause and
recognize our relationship with God,"
said the Rev. Bill Elwell, the church's
pastor.
This day has roots reaching back to
the founding of the United States. The
First Continental Congress asked the
nation to pray during its founding in
1775. Abraham Lincoln called for a
day of prayer in 1863. President Tru-
man finally made the day an annual


fixture in 1952, with President Reagan
specifying the first of May would be
the national day of prayer in a 1988
law.
At First United Methodist, several
community leaders, from Mayor John
Roberts to County Commissioner
Chuck Lockey, will be reciting prayers
concerning their professional reach.
The services should take about an
hour. The public is welcome.
"This is something that has been a
tradition for a long time," Elwell said.
"We need to remember that we're a
community and we are created by
God who works with loving grace to
redeem us."
The church is at 2901 Caledonia
St.


) CLASSIFIEDS...8-11B 'ENTERTAINMENT...5B


> JC LIFE...3A, 5A


) OBITUARIES...11A


> OPINION...4A


> SPORTS...1-3B, 6B


> TV LISTINGS...4B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




II 65161 80100 1
7 65 1 61 8 01r00 1


S. I rI

Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
,,, n


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Vendor Mary Smith helps Anna Lou Suggs get her produce to cooperate during opening
day at the farmers market Saturday.


First United
Methodist
Church will be
celebrating the
National Day
of Prayer this
Thursday.


Follow us





Facebook Twitter


__1_____1_____11___1____________


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcflondan.com


Weather Outlook

AM Fog. Sunny & Hot.
Today-Justin Kiefer / WMBB



High- 91 '0 te
Low- 64' ^^


Monday
Mostly Sunny & Hot.



S-" \- High 860
Low 63


Wednesday
Possible Shower.


Low- -t

Tuesday
Mostly Sunny.



High 84
Low -640
*r' .-


Thursday
Scattered Storms.


FLORIDA'S _REAL

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 PM

LI SnO 0E ; dAE


L ,ig; 89
. Low: 65;/


i. .ligh: 90
Low: 59
i ,, i" ,' .. ',US


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD
TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.00"
4.42"
3.60"


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for year


1:05 AM
2:40 PM
1:10AM
2:21 AM
2:55 AM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
40.50 ft.
2.22 ft.
5.83 ft.
2.07 ft.


. HLigh: 91.
-, -r ..---- Low: 65

Hich: )!-' '91'
SLoo : 64 ". .


- igh: 78
-Low: 64


-: i ig : 91
.- Lou: 65


21.51 '
20.61"
58.25"


- 2:57 PM
- 12:23 AM
- 3:30 PM
- 4:03 PM
- 4:36 PM


Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme


012 3 4


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


5:58 AM
7:19 PM
12:39 PM
1:56 PM (Mon)


May May May May
6 12 20 28


L]^SI~i.Th3 {j^nij 'ill {f3
._ ',,F
I.... U [ lIS 30, b-O_ l

TrT~ca1


.JAC 1l. N COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski'
doberski@jcfloridan.com









CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (UbPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax. mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


TODAY
3 Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY
7 Employability workshops Interview (8:30-
9:30 a.m.) and resume (10-11 a.m.), both in the
Marianna One Stop Career Center Assessment
Room. Call 718-0326 to attend.
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
. Parkinson's Support Group meeting Noon
in a new location: the ground-floor community
room of the Hudnall Building, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Guest speaker Recie Culpepper with
The Alzheimer's Project Inc. of Tallahassee will talk
about support for the caregiver. Lunch provided. No
cost. Call 718-2661.
American Red Cross Lifeguard Training
course Starts today at Chipola College. Students
must be 15 years of age. Cost: $200. A prerequisite
swim test must be taken before to the course. Call
Rance Massengill at 718-2240.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9,
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY
) Free Basic Computer Class (Part 1) 11a.m.
to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training Center,
4742 U.S. 90 in Marianna. Part 2 is set for May 8.
Call 526-0139.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
S Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY
D Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the


Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S.
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
) Sunland Retirees luncheon 10:30 a.m. at The
Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90, Marianna. All retirees of
Sugrnd Center in Marianna are invited. For reserva-
tions, call 482-2881 or 526-5107.
) Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Board of
Directors meeting 11 a.m. at Workforce Center,
625 U.S. 231, Panama City. To join the confer-
ence call, dial 1-888-808-6959, use guest code
7475102.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
n Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee meeting 5:30 p.m. in
the hospital classroom.

THURSDAY
7 MHS Art Exhibit and Silent Auction 8:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May-3-4 at Marianna High School.
The public is invited to join the MHS Art Department
for this annual event. Call 482-9605.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S.
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training: learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Ted Walt VFW Post 12046 and Ladies Auxiliary
meeting 6 p.m. 2830 Wynn St. in Marianna.
Following a covered-dish supper, there will be a
business meeting at 7 p.m. Call 372-2500.
) Health Information Privacy seminar 6 p.m.
at the Washington County Public Library, 1444
Jackson Ave. in Chipley. The hour-long program will
cover privacy issues related to electronic and per-
sonal health records, aspects of HIPAA, and ways
to protect health information. Call 850-638-1314 or
email director@wcplfl.com.
) Chipola College Graduation Exercises 7 p.m.
in the Milton Johnson Health Center.
n Spring Concert 7 p.m. in The Baptist College
of Florida's R. G. Lee Chapel. Combined talents of
the Music and Worship Division will perform "The
Battle Hymn of, the Republic" and pieces by Mozart,
Hayes and Forrest. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 427 or
visit www.baptistcollege.edu.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance


limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY
n MHS Art Exhibit and Silent Auction 8:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May 3-4 at Marianna High School.
The public is invited to join the MHS Art Department
for this annual event. Call 482-9605.
) International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY
n Marianna City Farmers' Market Opening Day
- 7 a.m. to when produce is sold, downtown in
Madison Street Park.
7 Food Drive 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in front of the Sav-
A-Lot Grocery: 4700 U.S. 90 in Marianna, members
of Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 and Chipola
Family Ministries will be collecting donations of non-
perishable food items.
) Fourth annual Rob Fowler Memorial Golf Tour-
nament 8 a.m. tee time (7:30 a.m. registration)
at Dogwood Lakes Golf & Country Club in Bonifay.
Entry fee: $50 per person (includes greens fee, cart,
catered lunch). Teams welcome. Proceeds go to a
college fund for the late Fowler's daughter. Call 850-
326-1525 or Brian Taylor 850-381-4894.
) Jackson County Quilters Guild workshop 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church
Youth Center, behind the post office in Marianna.
Learn how to make a tumbling block quilt without Y
seams. Cost: $2. Class size limit: 15. For a supply list
and to reserve a spot, call 209-7638.
) Book signing 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Chipola
River Book & Tea, 4402 Lafayette St. in downtown
Marianna. Local author and storyteller Lloyd Gilbert
Gilley will sign copies of his current book, "Back-
fields of My Memory," which tells the story of his
"growing up years" in Jackson County.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 26, the latest
available report: One suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious inci-
dent, two suspicious persons,
one highway obstruction, three
burglar alarms, 14 traffic stops,
two civil disputes, one follow-
up investigation, one illegally-
parked vehicle, two animal
complaints, one false alarm-
prank, one fraud complaint,
two assists of other agencies
and one public service call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
,Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for April 26, the latest


available report. (Some of these
calls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and
SCottondale
'- police depart-
ments): Two
'C I ME abandoned
vehicles, four
reckless driv-
ers, two suspicious vehicles,
two suspicious persons, one
highway obstruction, two
burglaries, two physical distur-
bances, one residential fire, one
woodland fire, 11 medical calls,
one traffic crash, one burglar
alarm, one panic alarm, eight
traffic stops, two larceny com-
plaints, one juvenile complaint,
two assaults, one suicide at-
tempt, two animal complaints,
one fraud complaint, one assist
ofa motorist or pedestrian,
four assists of other agencies


and one threat/harassment
complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest available report-
ing period.
.) Lamont Rhynes, 34, 4472
Jackson St., Marianna, violation
of county probation.
) Christine Brown, 43, 3664
Bright Prospect Road, Mari-
anna, aggravated assault on a
law enforcement officer with a
deadly weapon, resisting arrest.
with violence.
) James Everett, 39, 5379
South County Road 85, Slo-
comb, Ala., burglary of a
dwelling, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
B Jabrp Gilbert, 21, 4193 Myles


St., Marianna, violation of state
probation.
) Chuck Simmons, 21, 4297
Roselyn Drive, Marianna, ag-
gravated assault with deadly
weapon-two counts, aggravated
child abuse, battery-domestic
violence.
) Ronald McMillan, 48,
3134 Union Hill Road, Mari-
anna, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
n Thomas Richards, 36, 3012
Riverview Road, Marianna, hold
for Leon Co.
) Bronda Tyus, 48, 7302
Butler Road, battery (domestic
violence).

JAIL POPULATION: 225

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


"I can not

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WAIKE-UP CALL


12A SUNDAY. APRIL 29, 2012


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limmy and Leigh Ann
Spooner of Marianna
announce the birth of
a daughter, Addyson
Grace Spooner, born
March 28, 2012, at 4:51
p.m. in the Southeast
Alabama Medical Center
in Dothan, Ala. At birth,
she weighed 8 pounds,
2 ounces and was.19V2
inches in length.
She joins a brother,
Tanner Spooner, 10, and
a sister, Lexie Spooner, 7.
Maternal grandpar-
ents are Patricia Avery
and Johnny Conrad of
Cypress, and James Avery
of Marianna.
Paternal grandmother


Alex Cheverez and
DeAnne Berry of Mari-
anna announce the birth
of a daughter, Alli-Anne
Grace Cheverez, born
March 20, 2012, at 8:46
p.m. at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
At birth, she weighed
7 pounds, 2 ounces,
and was 20V2 inches in
length.
She joins a brother,
Aaron Cheverez, 4.
Maternal grandparents
are DiAnne and the late
Spud Berry.
Paternal grandparents


is Brenda Spooner of
Marianna.
Great-grandmother
is Jewette Basford of
Marianna.


are Bonnie and Tommy
Williams.
Great-grandparents are
Vergie and the late Troy
STyus.


' ":": : -i' forPets
4. ?^


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Dessie is a 4-month-old
female lab mix.


',., ..- .

Nemo is a 4-month-old
male Chihuahua/rat
terrier mix.


Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Main-
tenance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are
Monday through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Sat-
urdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached
by calling 482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution
Lane, No. 184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shel-
ter's website at www.partners forpets.petfinder.com.


GAS WATCH
Gi':% tp'lr.:.-: rf_ 3 ,)ri-. up Her-. 1 jr-
the lJea:t e'.p'renl ,e plj':e i,:' t, u,
g : i,.I, i.::,.r i .:urt, 3: ,-
Fr,d 3, llerr jr,,:. t

1. $3.69. Kmee II. 10th Street,
Malone
2. $3.69. McCoys Food Mart,
Jefferson Street. Marianna
3. $3.69. Mobil Food Mart.
Jefferson Street, Marianna
4. $3.71. Murphy Oil. Highway
71 South. Marianna
5. $3.72. Pilot. Highway 71,
Marianna
6. $3.72. Travel Center. Highway
71 South, Marianna
7.$3.74. BP Station. Highway
231 South. Campbellton
8. $3.79. Bascom General,
Basswood Road. Bascom

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Have a question for the JC



Public Library? Just ask Dewey


Dear Dewey, is designed
to help information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public libraries (JCPL)
in Marianna and Graceville and
the Bookmobile. If you have ever
wanted to ask a question about
JCPL, how to find the books you
want, what library plans might be
on the horizon or anything else,
this is a way to ask and discover!
'Dewey wants to hear from you!
If you have library or information
access questions, all you have to
do is ask. Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncountyfl.com and
Dewey will respond.

Dear Dewey,
I used to work in the libraryin my
hometown in Germany. How can I
submit my resume to your library?
-DJW

Dear DJW,
All open positions for the Library
are listed on the Jackson County
website at: http://www.jackson
countyfl.net and posted on the
county job announcement board in
the county administration building
on Madison St. If you would like
to volunteer in the Library, call or
email ourVolunteer Coordinator,
Ann Bryan, at 482-9124 or literacy
coordlc@jcplfl.org.
Finally, if you are new to the area,
you might be interested in coming
to our International Chat 'n' Sip,
held every first and third Friday
from 8-10 a.m. in the Marianna
Library; Chat 'n' Sip is a great social
gathering of our international com-
munity and I am sure they would
welcome you!


Dear Dewey,
I just got my library card
Can I check out books usir
website and then pick the
when the bookmobile con
area?



Dear Mr. W.,
Thanks for getting a librz
At present, we do not hav
col for electronic requests


are working on it. In the
your best bet is to:
n Search the library cat
the library website (http:
plfl.org) to find the book
) Jump on the Bookmo
next time it is in your nei
hood (make sure the Boc
parked!)
) Say hello to our wonc
Bookmobile Manager, Ra
then ask for a request for
will give you the form to
and then he will try to ha
item(s) ready for you the
he is at your stop.

Dear Dewey,
How did your book sale
Marianna Arts Festival g


Dear Miss. K.,


items thanks to all of our custom-
ers, volunteers, staff, Friends, and
Board members. Our colorful and
multi-level display was at the park
both Friday and Saturday. We re-
ally had a grand time and we look
forward doing even better next year.
Today. Just a reminder: We always have
ng the gently-used surplus items in the
m up libraries. For a small donation of 25
nes to my cents, you can pick up a paperback;
for just a $1 donation, you can take
- MR. W. home a hardback. All of our items
make great birthday presents!

Dear Dewey,
ary card! How do you decide what should
e a proto- be withdrawn or weeded from the
but we library collection?


meantime,


- RED HAT LADIES


alog from Dear Red Hat Ladies,
///www.jc Super question! We have two
s you want. very full libraries in Marianna and
ibile the Graceville and the only way we can
ighbor- get new materials on our shelves is
mobile is to regularly make room by taking
off old and/or underused items.
derful We regularly review our collections
andall, and and remove items that,are either in
m. Randall disrepair, no longer used, or include
complete dated and/or misinformation. For
ive the example, some of the items in-
next time cluded in this year's book sale were
lovely art books, aptly described
as "spiffy coffee table books," but
they had not been checked out at
e at the all since 2003! Even though all of us
o? in the libraries are true bibliophiles,
- MISS. K. we have to be realistic and remove
items that are no longer used by our
patrons.


Boy oh boy, we had fun and we
sold a bunch of all kinds of books,
CDs, and videos! We sold nearly 500


Have a Dear Dewey Question? Dewey wants to
hear from you! Simply email Dewey at: library@
jacksoncountyfl.com and Dewey will respond.


sometimes the
simplest of ques-
tions are the hardest
to answer in an hon-
est, direct way without
hesitation. For example:
are you happy and satis-
fied with your life? Most
people might swiftly say
yes to avoid embarrass-
ment or avoid follow-up
questions.
Once in a while when
a person gives a straight
answer like "things are
terrible," it kind of makes
you stop in your tracks;
because of their honesty.
It seems that lying is
becoming the accept-
able thing to do. Many of
our commercials depict
deception or lying in a hu-
morous manner. Whether
it's a child hiding a cookie
and saying in a cute way
that they haven't been in
the cookies, or an adult
telling a blatant lie with-
out blinking; then going
on as though nothing was
done wrong.
What kind of messages
is the media sending out
to the public these days?
Adults should b6 respon-
sible for their actions, no
matter what they deal
with in life. On the other
hand, what about our
children who see things
on television and hear


things on the radio that
can be very influential to
their lives?
There
S seems to
be a plague
going
around
Thomas that has
Vincent too many
pIceoh people
pretend-
ing to be
someone or something
that they really aren't. ,
They are actually living a
lie. Finding friends and
associating with people
who are comfortable to
be around isn't as easy as
it was in the past; even
in some of our rural and
country areas.
If you are fortunate
enough to have a good,
positive friend who is a
"what-you-see-is- what-
you-get" kind of person,
hold on to that friend-
ship. They may have their
faults (join the crowd),
but at least you don't
have to guess and won-
der about them. It gets
old trying to figure out
people; especially when
there are plenty other
things to be concerned
about.
Why do so many folks
spend so much of their
lives pretending to be


what they aren't, and try-
ing to please others?
I often write about our
young people and all the
Speer pressure they face
these days; but there are
many adults who try to
keep up with "the Joneses"
and are also vulnerable
when it comes to follow-
ing others. Millions of
Americans are in heavy
debt; because they choose
to pretend that they are
in as good shape finan-
cially as the neighbor who
makes three times the
money they make, and
can actually afford what
he or she has.
I can understand when


parents work hard to help
their children acquire a
higher education; because
that can give you and
your child a feeling of
satisfaction; but strug-
gling to purchase things
just to impress others can
lead to stress, depres-
sion and even premature
death.
Don't waste valuable
years trying to be what
you aren't. Learn how to
be happy with what you
have and who you are.
By doing so, you have a
great chance of experi-
encing peace of mind,
and a special feeling of
contentment.


Honest answers, actions from



adults more difficult to comeby


John W. Kurpa, D.C.
S- I D.A.B.C.N., F.A.C.EN
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Tuesday Mornings
Junior/Adult League at 9am on June 5th
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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices



Find a




RepubliCrat



solution
That was bad news this week about Social
Security insolvency creeping up quicker and
Medicare costs rising. A lot of it has to do with
the Great Recession hangover, which depressed
payroll taxes and forced millions to "retire" early.
The slow recovery is all the more frustrating because
America's economy feels this close to taking off.
U.S. data on jobs, inflation, retail sales and even
real estate have been wobbling, but wobbling up.
Then investors get spooked because the Dutch
government resigns and France's president'comes
in second to a socialist in the preliminary election.
Meanwhile, Spain's borrowing costs tick upward.
Those recent signs call into question the current
theory that austerity will solve Europe's debt
problems.
By extension, they raise the same question about
the American economy. Selective austerity is the
centerpiece of the Paul Ryan and Mitt Romney
budget proposals. The Budget Control Act that
President Obama and congressional leaders
-approved last year to end the debt-ceiling impasse
relies on austerity. But austerity fatigue brought
down the Dutch government and imperils French
President Nicolas Sarkozy's re-election.
America doesn't want to be like Europe. But in
unpleasant ways, we already are. We have the debt
burden but not the consequences, since U.S. bonds
are in demand. That could change quickly and
disastrously. American voters also have an aversion
to austerity. They want cuts, but not to programs
that benefit them. So Congress ducks unpopular but
necessary choices on Medicare, Medicaid and Social
Security. Democrats get most blame there. Blame
Republicans, though, for their aversion to austerity
on Pentagon spending and to asking those who have
benefited most from the Bush tax cuts to pay a little
more. And while the Ryan/Romney budget proposals
mandate big program cuts, they don't include details,
since the "savings" might be too politically costly.
Overall, the bipartisan unwillingness to tackle the
debt problem contributes to the other "entitlement"
- net interest on the debt, which for fiscal year 2011
was $230 billion, or about 6 percent of the budget.
Defense and Social Security each was about 20
percent of the budget. Medicare/Medicaid was 21
percent. But the lousy economy, which depressed
interest rates and drove safety-seeking investors to
U.S. treasuries, also artificially lowered that payment.
As the economy improves and rates rise, the annual
interest payment could mushroom. Investors
spooked by a debt panic would produce the same
result.
The goal is smart austerity that controls long-
term debt without igniting recession. Europe
apparently doesn't have any of that to export. But
a smart austerity package is available if it were
possible to pick and choose from the Democratic
and Republican platforms. If it's either/or, there's no
smart austerity, only campaign-speech austerity.
This editorial was published in the Palm Beach Post
.on Thursday, April 26, 2012.



Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box
520. Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478
or send email to editorial@jcfloridan.com.
The Floridan reserves the right to edit or not publish
any letter. Be sure to include your full address and
telephone number. These will only be used to verify
the letter and will not be printed. For more informa-
tion call 850-526-3614.


Loneliness a high-tech problem?


Traveling solo as a newspaper
reporter many years ago, I
stopped at a caf6 in Central
City, Neb., on a Saturday night.
"We've had more lonely women
eating here tonight," the hostess
announced in a flat, booming
voice. I looked around, and the
room was filled with couples.
"I'll put you in the corner," she
said loudly. She felt sorry for me,
but I was having the trip of my
life, seeing America in a little red
Nissan on the company dime.
It was hopeless in 1984 to try to
explain the difference between
traveling alone and traveling lonely
- and it still is. Americans love
independence and prize freedom.
We fear and hate loneliness.
The Census Bureau's report this
week that "nonfamily households"
- people living alone or with
unmarried partners jumped
16 percent from 2000 to 2010
prompted another wave of
lamentation about our lonely
society. A closer look revealed
that households with people
living alone rose just 9/10th of
1 percent while unmarried partner
households soared 41 percent
during the decade, suggesting that
people do still cuddle up.
We are knee-deep in books and
articles about lonely Americans
and the rise of social media.
The Atlantic magazine stirred a
predictable stew of anxiety with
its May cover story, "Is Facebook
Making Us Lonely?" The answer
from author Stephen Marche: not
exactly.
"Loneliness is certainly not
something that Facebook or
Twitter or any of the lesser forms
of social media are doing to us,"
writes Marche. "We are doing it to
ourselves."
At the same time, "the more


MarshaMercer


connected we become, the lonelier
we are," says Marche.
Nobody ever got poor telling
Americans how miserable they
are, but are we really that sad?
Sociologist Claude S. Fischer at the
University of California-Berkeley
says reports of American loneliness
are greatly exaggerated and
they're nothing new.
While the headlines might
indicate a loneliness epidemic,
"we have received such diagnoses
for generations," Fischer wrote
in Boston Review online.
"The 1950s the era of large
families, crowded churches
and schmoozing suburbanites
- brought us ... the best-selling
'The Lonely Crowd,' which landed
David Reisman on the cover of
Time."
Fischer debunks the idea that
people have fewer close friends
than ever. The 2004 General Social
Survey that found that about 25
percent of Americans had no
one with whom they discussed
"important matters" compared
with only 8 percent in 1985
-reflected the way the questions
were asked, not a dramatic
decrease in closeness, he says.
As for blaming technology
for declining sociability, the
"Middletown" studies were all over
that phenomenon in the early 20th
century. In their 1929 book about
life in Muncie, Ind., Helen and


Robert Lynd reported "increasing
isolation" and indications of
"shallowing friendships."
"The movie, the automobile
and the radio" made men less
dependent on friends in times of
leisure, and women were more
likely to talk to friends on the
telephone than to see them at
home, the Lynds wrote.
One woman told researchers,
"I don't see my friends at all... It
was different with my mother. She
and her friends were always in
each other's homes." Another said,
"I do very little visiting mostly
keep in touch with my friends by
telephone."
And those were the good old
days. Substitute email or texting,
and we could be talking about
today. Someday, concerns about
our devices promoting isolation
may seem just as quaint.
Worrying about technology
makes us feel like victims of
forces beyond our control. That
could keep us from seeing and
reaching out to the lonely
people who live.on our street, go
to our school or sit in the next
cubicle.
The loneliness that should worry
us, Fischer writes, is "the loneliness
of the old man whose wife and best
friends have died, the shunned
schoolchild, the overburdened
single mother and the immigrant
working the night shift to send
money home."
The hostess in that Nebraska caf6
may have thought she was helping
a lonely stranger by seating her off
in a corner. But she was wrong.
I wanted to hear her story and
the life stories of the couples all
around me.
Marsha Mercer writes froTh Washington.
You may contact her at
marsha.mercer@yahoo.com


There is going to be a meeting
May 8, at 6 p.m., to decide if the
city (of Graceville) is going to
clean up old buildings that are in
bad shape on private property, or
redo the ordinance, or do away
with it all together.
If you don't want to see the
taxes go up in Graceville to clean
'up other people's mess, then be
at the meeting to say how you
feel about taking money from
other things that need fixing in
this town. And if we don't stop
it now, we will pay higher taxes.
If the people that live next to
a run-down house or building
want it cleaned up, then let that
person take them to court. That
is my feeling on this. So be at the
meeting and let your voice be
heard.

DAVID HUGHES
Graceville

On Board Recorder
is bad legislation
Rep. Southerland has been
selected to serve on the
conference committee to resolve
issues between the house and
senate versions of the highway
funding extension in D.C. One
of the issues he will be asked to
resolve is the Senate's attempt


to mandate Electronic On Board
Recorder (EOBR) devices on
all large trucks. At first glance
this seems to be common
sense legislation, but a deeper
understanding of the issue reveals
that this intrusive, big brother
mandate will actually impair
highway safety vis-a-vie heavy
trucks. How so?
For starters, the simple fact
is that the stereotypical 1970s,
pill-popping, coast to coast
in 36 hours, speeding trucker
that EOBR's are designed to
eliminate, does not exist anymore.
Technology, regulation and
enforcement have long driven
those individuals from the
industry. We now experience
only one "truck-related" fatality
per one hundred million
miles traveled. To give some
perspective, you would have to
drive your car three hundred
miles per day, for ten thousand
years, before you were involved in
a fatal accident.
However the proponents
of EOBR's (chiefly EOBR
manufacturers) insist tired
truckers are behind the wheel
killing commuters left and right.
In fact, only four percent of truck
accidents involve fatigue, either of
the trucker or the other driver. But
with EOBRs, drivers will be forced


to drive, no matter how tired
they are, if they have the hours
available to drive because not'
doing so could result in censure or
termination by their employer.
Further, EOBR's can only
measure when a truck is moving.
It can't measure when a driver is
forced to unload freight, work on
the truck or participate in training,
and call it "off-duty" time so that
the company can avoid paying
him for his work. And the proposed
$2,500 cost per truck of EOBR's
will likely put some veteran, small
independent man like myself,
out of business, making way
for mega carriers with newbie
drivers plowing up and down your
neighborhood because they can't
read a street sign or even a map.
We in the trucking industry
consider safety to be our number
one job, and that's why all of us
working men behind the wheel
oppose this legislation. I personally
encourage Rep. Southerland to
vote against this unnecessary,
costly, and frankly dangerous
provision. I also encourage you
to contact him and ask him to
consider safety over corporate.
profit, and big brother mandates
from on high.

PAUL R. WOOD
Panama City Beach


Letters to the Editor


Let your voice be heard at Graceville meeting







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


4-H seeks new volunteers


Special to the Floridan

Jackson County 4-H is'
seeking volunteers to help
with county 4-H programs.'
Whether you have a couple
hours a month or a couple
hours a year to serve, Jack-
son County 4-H can find a
place for you.
The "learn by doing"
youth development pro-
gram is for children ages 5
to 18. 4-H provides young
people with many op-
portunities to develop life
skills: community clubs,
day and residential camps,
school enrichment pro-
grams and competitive
events to name a few. And
without volunteers, these
4-H programs would not
exist.
Volunteers serve 4-H


v.' '

&P


' i







r
T


SUBMITTED PHOTO
4-H Volunteer Vicki Fuqua (right) shows 4-H member Carlos
Staley how to plant a container garden during a 4-H day
camp.


in different capacities
- based on interest, skills
and time constraints to
support members, other


volunteers and the pro-
gram in general. In Jackson
County, some serve as club
leaders and co-leaders for


community 4-H clubs; oth-
ers help with competitive
events such as the Panhan-
dleYouth Expo and the 4-H
Tropicana Public Speaking
Program. Because 4-H of-
fers such a wide variety of
events and activities, there
is room for many types of
volunteers.
4-H volunteers expe-
rience what it is like to
help guide and mentor
our country's future citi-
zens and leaders, while
developing their own new
leadership skills, meeting
new friends and having
adventures.
To learn more about be-
coming a Jackson County
4-H volunteer, contact
4-H Agent Ben Knowles
at 482-9620 or brk09@ufl.
edu.


FUN WITH SCIENCE


SUBMITTED PHOTO
A Golson Elementary School student raises his hand to ask a question as members of
the Chipola College Science Club conduct an experiment this month. Club members
Talked with Golson science classes about the importance of science and illustrated


several scientific principles with their presentation.


Spring concert is


Thursday at BCF


Special to the Floridan


the Music
vision, pE


The Music and Worship include "'
Division of The Baptist Col- of the Re]
lege of Floridain Graceville es by Mo
has announced the spring Forrest.
concert will be Thursday, Join th(
May 3, at 7 p.m. in the R.G. fun, ent
Lee Chapel. worship
The event will feature ning of v
tour selections from the mental i
Women's Ensemble, Col- the Mus.
lege Winds; Male Chorale, Division.
Guitar Ensemble, College .For mi
Choir, College Singers and about the
a special performance by call 800-3
the BCF Drum Line. Com- or visit
bining all of the talent in lege.edu.


:and Worship Di-
erformances will
The Battle Hymn
public" and piec-
ozart, Hayes and

e BCF family for
ertainment and
during an eve-
ocal and instru-
)erformances by
ic and Worship

ore information
e Spring Concert,
.28-2660, ext. 427
www.baptistcol


Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your "Cule Kids' photos to editorial@llcfloridan.com
mail them to P.O. Box 520. Marianna. FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 tears or under, with Jaclson Countt hies Include child's
lull name. parents'narre(s) and cit. ot residence This is a tree
service All entries subject to editing


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Livestock


State markets


at a glance


Special to the Floridan

For the week ended
April 26, at the Florida
Livestock Auctions, re-
ceipts totaled 6,425 com-
pared to 6,997 last week,
and 5,857 last year.
According to the Flor-
ida Federal-State Live-
stock Market News Ser-
vice, compared to one
week ago, slaughter cows
and bulls were unevenly
steady; feeder steers,
unevenly steady; heifers,
steady to 3.00 lower; and
replacement cows, most-
ly steady.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.
225.00-262.50

On the menu
April30-May 4


Monday
Breakfast
SAssdrted Breakfast
Cereals
a Toast w/ Jelly
u Fruit Juiie
n Milk
Lunch
a Chicken Strips w/ Texas
Toast or Hot Turkey and
Cheese
) Mashed Potatoes w/
White Gravy
Mandarin Oranges
* Milk
Tuesday
Breakfast
Egg and Cheese Biscuit
Applesauce
) Assorted Breakfast
Cereals
a Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
Lunch
Macaroni & Cheese w/
Roll orTurkey and Cheese
Sandwich
) Seasoned Green Beans
Rosy Applesauce
Milk
Wednesday
Breakfast
n Pancakes
a Chilled Peaches
) Assorted Breakfast
Cereals


300-400 lbs.
185.00-240.00
400-500 lbs.
164.00-194.00
500-600 lbs.
150.00-171.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium
and Large Frame No.
1-2
200-300 lbs.
186.00-220.00
300-400 lbs.
164.00-192.50
400-500 lbs.
136.00-164.00
500-600 lbs.
136.00-150.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent N/A
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 98.00-117.00.

) Toast w/ Jelly
n Fruit Juice
Milk
uii h
a Lasagna w/ Breadsfick or
Ham and Cheese'Sub
n Romaine Salad w/
Dressing
v Tropical Fruit Salad
n Milk
Thursday
Breakfast
SSausage Biscuit
D Mixed Fruit
n Assorted Breakfast
Cereals
n Toast w/ Jelly
) Fruit Juice
SMilk
Lunch
Oven-fried Chicken or
Hot Ham & Cheese
j Fresh Collard Greens
D Dinner Roll
D Chilled Diced Pears
SMilk
Friday
Breakfast
D Whole Grain Strawberry
Pop-Tarts (2)
n Assorted Breakfast
Cereals
D Toast.w/ Jelly
u Fruit Juice
) Milk
Lunch
) Tony's Pepperoni/Cheese
Pizza or Turkey Club Wrap
a Baked Potato Triangle
a Mixed Fruit
3 Milk


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SUNDAY, APRIL29, 2012 + 5AF


JC LIFE & LOCAL


I I PWRBL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-6A SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 2012


Conservationist Turnbull visits Scouts


Special to the Flol idan
Along with other ongo-
ing projects, Troop 3 Boy
Scouts continue to work
on the requirements to
earn their fishing merit
badges.
Scouts received spe-
cial training this month
from Bruce Turnbull, a
Resource Conservation-
ist with the National Re-
sources Conservation
Service.
Turnbull brought a wide
variety of fishing tackle
and line to show the
Scouts, while demonstrat-
ing how to cast a line and'
be alert for a good catch.
A station was set up for
each scout to observe and
practice preparing their
fishing lines. Scouts are
now ready to use all of
their learned skills during
their upcoming fishing
trip and camp out.
The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering or-
ganization for Troop 3 Boy
Scouts. For more informa-
tion about Boy Scouts, call
Scout Master Bill Klein-
hans at 526-2897.


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Resource Conservationist Bruce Turnbull (seated) presents fishing instructions to Troop 3
Scouts, with (from left) Everett Johnson, Skylar Suggs and Chad Case in the background.


Boy Scout Everett Johnson gets the hang of preparing his
fishing line during a practice session at Troop 3's recent
meeting.


Roberts scholarship

available for summer

session II at Chipola


Special to the Floridan
The Community Foun-
dation of Sarasota County
Inc., from the Edward K.
Roberts Fund established
a scholarship at Chipola
College for the upcoming
Summer Session II 2012
term.
The scholarship fund was
created with a $50,000 do-
nation from the Commu-
nity Foundation of Sara-
sota County with funds
from the estate of the late
Edward K. Roberts.
The scholarship will be
available for the summer II


session at Chipola College
and the application dead;
line is May 16.
Preference will be given
to part-time students who
may not qualify for other
financial aid. Applicants
must maintain a mini-
mum 2.0 GPA each semes-
ter at Chipola, must have a
minimum 2.0 high school
GPA, and must follow stan-
dard college requirements.
A description of the schol-
arship and application are
available online at www.
chipola.edu/foundation.
To contact the Chipola
Foundation, call 718-2445.


Special to the Floridan
The Jackson County
Quilters Guild will host
a quilting workshop on
Saturday, when attendees
will learn how to make a
tumbling block quilt with-
out usingY seams.
Workshop participants


will gather in the First
United Methodist Church
Youth Center, which is lo-
cated behind the U.S. Post
Office in Marianna.
Class size is limited to 15
and the cost is $2 per per-
son. To reserve a spot and
get the supply list, call Di-
ane Hiller at 209-7638.


Horticultural Contest


Marianna FFA shines at event


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
LEFT: Shown are Marianna FFA members. Katy Moss (left) and Katie Mayo. RIGHT: Shown are
Cheyenne Welch (left) and Julia Velez.


Special to the Floridan
Marianna FFA
Team members re-
cently competed in
the Area 1 Florida
FFA Horticultural
Demonstration
Contest.
The contests are
designed to stimu-
late careful plan-
ning, thorough
knowledge and the
ability to explain
- by work and ac-
tion the "how and
why" of various hor-
ticulture practices.
Julia Velez and
Cheyenne Welch
won' first place in
the Horticulture
Production catego-
ry, and in Arrange-
ment and Design,
Katy Moss and Ka-
tie Mayo placed
second.
Both teams will
advance to the
state finals later this
month at the Uni-
versity of Florida.


Let your

special

graduate

know how

* proud you

are of them


Send us your
graduate's favorite
photo along with your
special message to be
in the Jackson County
Floridan's
2012 Graduation
Section on May 25th.

To have your graduate's message
included in this keepsake edition, please
send a color photo and $25 to:
Graduation 2012, C/O Jackson County
Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, Florida
or drop it offat our office
located at 4403 Constitution Lane(
Be sure to include the graduate's name,
your special message
and a daytime phone number.,


or :.or, f nation call (850)526-3 4

Deadline to submit your information is May 4, 2012 at 5 p.m.


. _'


Quilting workshop is

Saturday in Marianna


Proud to be a part of

2012,DOWNTOWN

IEVITL IZATION!


II- ....


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SUBMITTED PHOTOS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CHIPOLA PBL FOURTH AT NATIONALS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Chipola College Phi Beta Lambda business team is recognized for winning
fourth place in Parliamentary Procedure at the PBL National Convention. From left,
are team members James Lewis and Tracy Scott, Chipola Vice President Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, PBL adviser Vikki Milton, team member Katrina Messer and Chipola presi-
dent Dr. Gene Prough. Not pictured: Team member Barbara Wynn. The event included an
objective test preliminary round followed by an intense performance, where team mem-
bers demonstrated knowledge of parliamentary procedure in the presence of registered
parliamentarians.


25 Years of Service


p- - -- a
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Associates Gwen Watford (left) and Earl Watford pose for
a photo in Graceville's VF Outlet store. Each was recently
recognized for completing 25 years of service with the
company; Earl Watford, a retail service clerk in the shipping
and receiving department, on April 7, and Gwen Watford, an
assistant manager, on April 13. Store manager John Turner
said, "Both of these employees have played a large role in the
success of VF Outlet over these past 25 years:'


m,.other s D.


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BUSINESS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-8A + SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 2012


Chipola Math


Special to the Floridan

Some 200 students rep-
resenting 14 area high
schools participated in the
28th annual Chipola Col-
lege Math Olympiad on
April 13.
Students competed indi-
vidually on written exams
in Algebra I and II, Geome-
try, Trigonometry and Cal-
culus. Teams competed in
three Ciphering competi-
tions and for Team Awards
that are earned through
highest combined scores
on the written exams. For
their hard work, the stu-
dents earned certificates
of participation and were
treated to lunch. The event
concluded with an awards
ceremony in the college
Arts Center.
Overall team winners
are: first, Chipley High
School, team members:
Whit Pettis, Cary Laird,
Kenzey Aukema; second,
Sneads High School, team
members: Mallory Beau-
champ, Taylor Reed, Cole
Hamilton.
Ciphering team winners
are:
Algebra I first, Holmes
County High School, team
members: Cole Marell, Na-
than Jackson, Kaylee Glov-
er; second, Chipley High
School, team members:
Whit Pettis, Dalton Canipe,
Shelby Savell.
Algebra II first, Chi-
pley High School, team


members: Cary Lairc
Makaela Casady, H-unte
Harden; second, Snead
High School, team 1mem
bers: Taylor Reed, Reggi
Creal, Ryan Rogers.
Geometry first, Gracev
ille High School, tear
members: David Hortor
Carmelita Barkley, Antho
ny Severson; second, Mar
ianna High School, tear
members: Jared Standi
ford, Annalise Brockne
Darbey Sweeney.
Individual award win
ners by category are:
Algebra I first, Blount
stown High School, Heath
er Yoder; second, Marian
na High School, Kayleig.
Temples; third, Snead
HighSchool, MalloryBeau
champ; fourth, Holme
County High School, Col
Marell; fifth, Blountstow
High School, Dovanan Eb
ersole; sixth, Chipley Higl
School, Whit Pettis; sev
enth, Chipley High Schoo
Dalton Canipe; eighth
Sneads High School, Kay
lee Messer; ninth, Snead
High School, Crystal Kol
metz; and tenth(tie), Mari
anna High School, Le
Marlowe; Bethlehem Higl
School, Lauren Drake.
Algebra II first, Chi
pley High School, Car
Laird; second, Mariann
High School, Grabriell
Simpson; third, Snead
High School, Taylor Reec
fourth, Blountstow
High School, Courtne


Olympics winners

1, McFarland: fifth, Marianna
2r -ligh School, Madelyn Cra-
Is ven; sixth, Poplar Springs :,'
- High School, Courtney
e Duffell; seventh, Marianna
High School, Vallen Drig- i
v- gers; eighth, Chipley High
n School, Bridget Vickers; ....
1, ninth, Sneads High School,
- Ryan Rogers; and tenth,
- Sneads High School, Reg- r..
n gieCreal.
i- Geometry- first, Marian-
r, na High School, Jared Stan-
diford; second, Graceville
- High School, David Hor-
ton; third, Blountstown
t- High School, Haileigh Pip-
i- pin; fourth(tie), Holmes
i- County High School, Bran-
h don Jenkins and Moneeba
Is Anees; fifth(tie), Blount-
i- stown High School, Jalis- I
's sia Ruiz; Holmes Coun-
e ty High School, Chase
n Forehand; Chipley High c_,
- School, Kenzey Aukema;
h sixth(tie), Poplar Springs Students and teachers from Marianna High
v- High School, Jenna Sin-
1, gletary; Marianna High High School, Cameron Scharlach
i, School, Annalise Brock- Braxton. eighth(tie
-ner; seventh(tie), Bethle- Trigonometry first, Chi- School, TI
ts hem High School, Kelsey pley High School, Zack de Leon I-
I- Stewart; Vernon High Butler; second, Blount- Davis; Sn
i- School, Michael Boullard; stown High School, Cait- Alston B
a eighth(tie), Marianna High lyn Stewart; third(tie), Blountsto
h School, Darbey Swee- Chipley High School, Julia Mitchell
ney;,Sneads High School, Veit; Sneads High School, naHighSi
i- Cole Hamilton; Graceville Stephen Hanson; fourth, ton; and
y High School, Carmelita Marianna High School, mes Coun
a Barkley; ninth(tie), Ponce Will Glover; fifth, Mari- Adam Fai
e de Leon High School, anna, High School, Ben- Cooley.
Is Dusty Griffin and Jordan jamin Whiddon; sixth, Calculus
1; Barney; tenth(tie), Al- Sneads High School, Haley pley Hig
n tha Public School, Por- Johns; seventh(tie), Mari- ey Auk
y ter Smith; Cottondale anna High School, Brittany Marianna


announced


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
I at the recent Chipola College Math Olympiad.


and Kyle Griffin;
), Chipley High
yler Pettis; Ponce
Iigh School, Reid
heads High School,
urch; ninth(tie),
wn High School,
Darnell; Marian-
chool, Blake Ben-
tenth(tie), Hol-
nty High School,
uilkner and Zach

- first, Chi-
h School, Kac-
:ema; second,
High School,


Jesse McGowan; third,
Marianna High School,
Dalton Hendrix; fourth,,
Marianna High School,
Alexandria Watson; fifth,;:
Marianna High School,;
Alexandra Brockner; sixth,
Marianna High School,;
Clayte Rooks; seventh,;
Chipley High School, Tylerl
Crutchfield; eighth, Chi-i
pley High School, Mattea
Harbour; ninth, Chipleyj
High School, Luke Hin-
son; and tenth, Holmes
County High School, Jon
Pendoley.

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TOP: Algebra II
- (not in order) first,
Chipley High School,
Cary Laird; second,
Marianna High School,
Gabrielle Simpson;
third, Sneads High
School, Taylor Reed;
fourth, Blountstown
High School, Courtney
McFarland; fifth,
Marianna High School,
Madelyn Craven; sixth,
Poplar Springs High
School, Courtney
Duffell; seventh,
Marianna High School,
Vallen Driggers; eighth,
Chipley High School,
Bridget Vickers; ninth,
Sneads High School,
Ryan Rogers; and
tenth, Sneads High
School, Reggie Creal.
BELOW: Calculus
- (not in order) first,
Chipley High School,
Kacey Aukema; second,
Marianna High School,
Jesse McGowan; third,
Marianna High School,
Dalton Hendrix; fourth,
Marianna High School,
Alexandria Watson;
fifth, Marianna High
School, Alexandra
Brockner; sixth,
Marianna High School,
Clayte Rooks; seventh,
Chipley High School,
Tyler Crutchfield;
eighth, Chipley High
School, Mattea
Harbour; ninth, Chipley
High School, Luke
Hinson; and tenth,
Holmes County High
School, Jon Pendoley.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


County considers free


park passes for employees
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTERo..,
dbuckhalter@icfloridani.confl -, .. ..


Jackson County Commis-
sioners have been asked to
give their employees an-
nual passes to Blue Springs
so they, their spouses and
their children could get in
free for the season.
Jackson County Parks
and Recreation Direc-
tor Chuck Hatcher made
that request at the board's
meeting last Tuesday.
He is to bring a Written
policyback for the board to
consider, at the next com-
mission meeting, sched-
uled for May 8, at 9 a.m.
Hatcher said he antici-
pates including a provision
that would require the em-
ployee to be present when
the family uses the pass,
and to show his or her em-
ployee ID.
An annual pass costs
$20, while daily admission
is $2.
Hatcher said he doesn't
think granting the pass
will cause the county to
lose any revenue. In fact,
he said he hopes it will in-
crease the income stream
by spurring concession


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jackson County employees might be getting free season
passes for Blue Springs if a written policy proposal by Jackson
County Parks and Recreation Director Chuck Hatcher is
accepted by the county commission.


sales. Apparently, Hatcher
said, not many employees
go to the park.
Hatcher was asked at the
last meeting whether he
intended to include con-
stitutional officers in the
free pass offer. He said Fri-
day that he would discuss
that option with County
Administrator Ted Lakey
to get direction before he
prepares his final version
of the proposed policy.
He added that, if the
policy were adopted, em-
ployees would still have to
pay for the use of canoes or
other amenities that cost


extra.
The county typically sells
about 200 annual passes a
year.
The park opens on May
5 this year, on weekends
only to start, and then sev-
en days a week starting on
Memorial Day weekend.
It is expected to close on
Labor Day, but the season
also could be extended.
There are 225 people di-
rectly under the county's
employment rolls, with
about 130 more added
when constitutional offi-
cers and their employees
are counted.


NEW EQUIPMENT FOR CHOPPER


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN

Robert Wiggins, a pilot with the Jackson County Sheriff's Office,
inspects an investigation scene in October 2011. The Jack-
son County Sheriff's Office will soon be getting new headsets
for this helicopter and the department's airplane, along with other
communication equipment upgrades. Jackson County Commission-
ers approved those purchases on Tuesday, as well as the acquisition of
a new phone system for the office. The system will replace the origi-
nal phones installed when the office as built in the early 1990s. This
will allow the office to access standard phone technology that has
arisen since the originals were put in, such as caller ID and more. The
equipment will be paid for with fine and forfeiture funds generated
through law enforcement activities. The department also is apply-
ing for a U.S. Department of Justice grant that'would pay for a paper
shredder and some new computer work stations needed by office
workers and dispatchers.


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GIVING MO vi LIFT


D evin
Hayes
gives
his mom,
Dawn Germa-
ny, a lift after
the Sneads
Pirates beat
Wewa 4-2 in
their district
champion-
ship game
Thursday in
Altha.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Diner receipts can help

local last-stage cancer victim


From staff reports
On Tuesday, May 1, Zaxby's in Marian-
na will assist in a fundraiser for Grand
Ridge resident Monica Frascona, a ter-
minally ill single mother of two sons.
For each receipt'that diners drop in a
designated bucket between the hours of
5-9 p.m. that day, the restaurant will do-
nate 10 percent of the proceeds to help
Frascona with basic living expenses like
rent, power and food.
Janice Cloud, founder of the non-prof-
it Jackson County Cotton Queen organi-
zation, also is accepting outright mon-
etary donations on behalf of Frascona.
Checks should be mailed in Frascona's
name to Janice Cloud, 19R Decatur St.,
Chattahoochee, 32324.
Cloud said the Zaxby's fundraiser and


other efforts to help are being spear-
headed by the organization.
Frascona, 40, is in the last stages of ter-
minal colorectal cancer and is unable to
work.
She has two sons who split their time
between Franscona's home and their
father's residence. They are 18 and 14
years of age.
Frascona was diagnosed with cancer
in 2009. Since then she has undergone
surgery, chemotherapy and radiation
treatment, but the cancer has become
so widespread that the medical com-,
munity has done all it can, she said in a
phone interview Friday.
She does receive periodic radiation
treatment to help shrink tumors and re-
duce her pain when her body can toler-
ate the intervention, she added.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN :, www.pcflorcnan.com


A slacker's guide to a great lawn


By the editors of Consumer Reports

A mericans love their
lawns, but not the
, work needed to
keep them lush.
In fact, just 7 percent of
adults prefer working on
their lawn to other chores
and activities, according
to a Consumer Reports
survey. Sixty-two percent
said they'd rather cook,
one third said they'd
rather visit their in-laws,
and nearly one in five (17
percent) said they'd rather
go to the dentist.
CR recently outlined
several ways in which
homeowners can reduce
up to 60 hours of yard care
per year and still have an
attractive lawn.
> Let the lawn go brown
during dry spells. It's hu-
man nature to want to wa-
ter a browning plant. But
in the case of grass, the
color change is merely an
indication that the plant
is entering a natural state
of dormancy designed to
conserve nutrients. Don't
make the mistake of giving
it a light daily watering
during dry spells; that will


SUBMITTED PHOTO
To help reduce yard care, Consumer Reports suggests letting
the lawn grow to about 5 Vz inches before mowing.


encourage a shallow root
system that does more
harm than good. Instead,
give the lawn just one
long soak, say, 30 minutes'
worth, at which point it


should be good for an-
other month. Hours saved
annually: up to 12.
n Fertilize less frequent-
ly. Fertilizer companies
recommend as many as


five applications a year
- they're in the business
of selling the stuff.
But many lawns can
thrive with no more than
two annual applications.
Memorial Day and Labor
Day are the ideal times
(a bit earlier in the Deep
South). If you fertilize only
once, do it in September,
using fall fertilizer. Most
high-quality products
contain slow-release
nitrogen, which promotes
growth in the spring.
Hours saved annually: up
to eight.
> Let the grass grow a
bit longer. You probably
know that cutting grass
too short can compromise
root development. But
the long-held rule that
you should never remove
more than one third of
the blade's total height
has come under scrutiny.
Most domestic grasses
can thrive with 50 per-
cent or more of the blade
removed. So you can let
the lawn grow to about 5
/2 inches before mowing.
Hours saved annually: up
to 10.
> Live with certain


weeds and pests. You
might not love the look of
dandelions, but they don't
actually harm the lawn,
and their penetrating tap
roots might even improve
the soil structure. But CR
does recommend cutting
off the heads before they
go to seed. Clover, which
takes nitrogen from the
air and distributes it in
the soil, also has benefits.
Other lawn problems,
however, are worth trying
to eliminate. Crabgrass,
for example, usually dies
off at the first frost and
promotes soil erosion.
Try corn-gluten meal as
an organic alternative to
chemical herbicides. And
remember that thick grass
is always the best defense
against lawn problems,
so seed bare spots to help
btiild up turf. Hours saved
annually: up to five.
n Mulch, don't bag. As
interest in eco-friendly
lawn care continues to.
grow, the lawn mower
bag is becoming less
necessary. The process
of discharging finely cut
clippings back onto the
turf instead of bagging


them saves time, plus it re-
turns nutrients to the soil
- reducing your lawn's
fertilizer needs by roughly
33 percent. That will help
limit your fertilizer appli-
cations to once or twice a
year. Hours saved annu-
ally: up to 15.
> Give low-maintenance
grasses a look. Instead
of grabbing whatever
seed mix is on sale at
the local garden center,
CR suggests considering
one of the new slow-
growth, drought-resistant
species.
Fine fescues, including
creeping red, chewings,
and hard, all qualify as
low-maintenance. But
fine fescues don't tolerate
traffic well, so if your lawn
doubles as aWiffle Ball
field, consider tall fescue.
It does better underfoot
but is susceptible to dam-
age from ice cover. You'll
also find plenty of shade-
resistant options, though
trying to establish turf
under the thick foliage of a
maple or other shade tree
can be a waste of time.
Hours saved annually: 15 '
or more.


Scott vetoes university tuition bill


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Florida
Gov. Rick Scott, saying he
was concerned about ris-
ing student debt and a lack
of jobs for college gradu-
ates, rejected a bill Friday
that would have let two
major universities raise
tuition higher than what is
currently allowed.
Scott vetoed the legisla-
tion that would have let
the University of Florida
and Florida State Uni-
versity increase tuition
rates above the current 15
percent a year cap.
"Many Floridians have
offered very passionate
advice on this issue," Scott
wrote in his veto message.
"While this decision has
not been easy, I do not feel
that I can sign this bill into
law without a more de-
tailed plan to ensure the
increased tuition require-
ments on Florida students
will provide the return
they and other Floridians


need on their additional
investment."
The legislation was
an outgrowth of House
Speaker Dean Cannon's
complaint that the state
university system was
mired in mediocrity and
had suffered from politi-
cal interference over the
years.
The House spent hours
listening to university
presidents and eventually
crafted two major bills de-
signed to aid the state.uni-
versity system as well as
change the requirements
for college graduation.
Supporters of the bill
(HB 7129) contended that
the extra tuition money
would allow UF and FSU
to compete nationally with
other well-known public
universities in North Caro-
lina, Virginia and Michi-
gan. FSU, for example, has
been trying for years to
become a member of The
Association of American
Universities. Right now


UF is the only school from
Florida that is a member.
Those in favor of the bill
also said the higher tuition
would have helped pay for
the programs in science,
technology, math and en-
gineering that Scott wants
universities to pursue.
UF President Bernie Ma-
chen said he was "so very
disappointed" that Scott
had vetoed the bill.
"This legislation present-
ed the University of Flori-
da with a pathway toward
excellence and wOould have
enabled the great state of
Florida to have two world-
class universities," Machen
said in a statenient.
FSU President Eric Bar-
ron, in an email sent out
to faculty and staff, said
that media reports about
the bill "had taken-its toll"
even though Florida's uni-
versity tuition for in-state
students ranks among the
lowest rates in the nation.
"There is no doubt this
will slow our plans given


that the Legislature con-
tinues to take away re-
sources," Barron wrote.
In his veto message Scott
wrote that he wants the
state Board of Governors
- the panel that oversees
the state university sys-
tem to come up with a
mission plan for each uni-
versity tied to degree pro-
duction and geographic
location. He also wants
the universities to look for
additional savings even
though all the universi-
ties are getting ready to
absorb a $300 million cut
included in the new state
budget.


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Justices affirm redistricting do-over


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE The
Republican-led Legisla-
ture's do-over of the state
Senate redistricting map
won approval Friday from
the Florida Supreme Court,
which rejected arguments
that the map violates new
anti-gerrymandering
standards.
Justice Barbara Pariente,
though, wrote a concur-
ring opinion saying the
high court faced time lim-
its and other issues that
prevented the Fair Districts
standards from "being fully
effectuated." She called for
constitutional changes to
lift those barriers, includ-
ing the creation of an inde-
pendent apportionment
commission to draw maps
in the future.
The seven justices were
unanimous onmostpoints.
The court's two black jus-
tices, though, dissented on
splitting Daytona Beach's
historically African-Ameri-
can community.
The opinion turned
aside challenges from the
Florida Democratic Party,
a coalition of groups that
backed the Fair Districts
standards the League of
Women Voters of Florida,
the National Council of La
Raza and Florida Common
Cause as well as the Na-
tional Association for the
Advancement of Colored
People.
"Opponents have failed
to demonstrate that the
revised Senate plan as a
_whole or with respect to


any individual district
violates Florida's constitu-
tional requirements," the
justices wrote in an un-
signed opinion.
The ruling leaves a num-
ber.of Senate districts that
plainly violate the Fair Dis-
tricts standards, said state
League of Women Voters
President Deirdre Macnab,
but she added the new re-
quirements have had an
overwhelmingly positive
effect.
Voters in 2010 approved
two Fair Districts amend-
ments, one each for legis-
lative and congressional
redistricting, through a
citizen initiative.
"Because of the amend-
ments we have a process


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which has resulted in the
first time more districts be-
ing competitive, more cit-
ies and counties remaining
whole and more districts
being geographically com-
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Senate Reapportionment
Committee Chairman Don
Gaetz, a Niceville Repub-
lican in line to become
the chamber's president
in November, said he's
still convinced the origi-
nal Senate map complied
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added "We are grateful for
the court's clear direction,
which guided the Legisla-
ture in making changes."
Gaetz also predicted fur-
ther legal action may lie
ahead.


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Obituaries


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 3244
850.482.2332
www.j]anesandktsikesfineralhomines.com

Lula Barnes
Brock

Mrs. Lula Barnes Brock,
99, of Alford, went home to
be with the Lord on Satur-
day, April 28, 2012. Mrs.
Brock was born September
29, 1912 and lived in Jack-
son County all of her life.
She retired with the Jack-
son County School System
as a Lunch Room Manager
at Alford School in Alford,
FL. She was a life-long
member of Salem Free Will
Baptist Church of Steel
City, FL. Mrs. Brock was
the proud cornerstone of
five generations.
For those whose lives she
touched, rejoice in the
knowledge that she is in
heaven and reunited with
her loved ones and friends.
Mrs. Brock was preceded
in death by her husband of
49 years, Mr. Joe Brock.
Her mother and father, Lu-
cy and Daniel Barnes, one
sister, Mrs. Lillie Barnes
Mayo, one brother, Mr.
Dallas Barnes.





Market
From Page 1A
"This is great," Smith
said. "The older place
doesn't compare."
All the produce at the
market is picked the daybe-
fore, said Cecil Robinson of
Wells Produce. It makes the
availability of certain fruits
Sand vegetables dependent
on the season, but the ben-
efits of fresh produce are
enormous.
"Everybody likes fresh
produce," Robinson said.
"Everybody can get it
from the store, but they
don't know how fresh it
is."
Local resident Linda
Alford came twice to the
market, bringing her


Mrs. Brock is survived by
her daughter, Thelma
Shores of Gulf Breeze, FL
and Frances Brock of
Alford, FL, four grandchil-
dren, Larry Shores of Or-
lando, Kaye Sears of Gulf
Breeze, Pete Shores (Sissy)
of Milton, Kevin Shores
(Brenda) of Orlando, seven
great-grandchildren, three
great-great-grandchildren
and numerous nieces and
nephews. A special niece
and caregiver, Marilyn
Mayo, one brother, J.D.
Barnes (Betty) of Cotton-
dale, two sisters Artha
Wilferd (Gene) and Marcell
Richards (Chuck), her ex-
tended family, Donnie and
Maria Barnes and family.
Funeral services will be
at 1 p.m. Wednesday, May
2, 2012 at Salem Free Will
Baptist Church with Pastor
Donnie Hussey officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Church Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. Tues-
day, May 1, 2012 at Salem
Free Will Baptist Church,
2555 Kynesville Road,
Cottondale, Fla.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Salem Free
Will Baptist Church.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
vwwwv.jamesaldsikesfuneralhonies.coin



granddaughter along the
second time. She plans to
come the whole season.
She bought collards, pota-
toes and onions.
"The basic stuff to make
a good meal," Alford
said.
The market will be open
next Saturday at 7 a.m.
From there, the growing
season will determine how
soon the market is open
three days a week, but the
grand opening is planned
for May 12.
Expect Mother's Day
specials on produce and
plants. Check out the mar-
ket's Facebook page for
updates.
"The advertising (Toole's)
doing, it helps," said Janet
Baxter from the Peanut
Shack.


LOCAL & STATE


Autism
From Page 1A
The autism spectrum encom-
passes a number of different devel-
opmental disorders with different
degrees of effects. Some children
with autism are completely with-
drawn. Others have trouble in so-
cial situations or communicating
their needs.
The center recently reported the
rate of autism has increased. About
1 in 88 children are now being diag-
nosed as autistic, as opposed to the
previous 1 in 110 ratio.
The rate may be increasing due
to a combination of increased
awareness and the disorder itself
increasing, Alvarez said.
The first thing parents do when
learning their child may have au-
tism is research. A number of
treatments with no scientific back-
ing can be found online, Shelton
said.
"I don't want anybody else to ever
feel like they are completely and ut-
terly in the dark and can't find reli-
able information," Shelton said.
There is no cure for autism.


Speech therapy, occupational
therapy, and Applied Behavior
Analysis (ABA) have all been shown
to help alleviate symptoms. The
center has a list of local therapists
for parents to use and hopes to one
day be a place where therapists can
work at.
Children with autism can suffer
from "sensory overload," Shelton
said. Smells, activity around them,
and loud noises can cause an au-
tistic child to act out because he or
she doesn't know how to deal with
them.
Things like going to the grocery
store, church or even school can be
too much. By exposing children on
the autism spectrum to these plac-'
es and helping them to understand
the activities around them, it better
prepares them for the future.
"These children have to be able
to be included in the community,"
Shelton said.
ABA walks through the cause of
a behavior, the behavior and the
reaction to the behavior so the
analyst can understand the whole'
event and prevent it from happen-
ing in the future.
Shelton hopes to receive her


SUNDAY, APRIL29,2012 UAF


master's degree in order to become
an analyst, using her skills at the
center and even working with chil-
dren at their homes.
"Every opportunity that you have
to teach that child needs to be tak-
en," Shelton said.
Children on the autism spectrum
can also be very literal. A basic ex-
ample Shelton used is if you show
a child on the autism spectrum a
picture of a cow, they may not asso-
ciate a real cow or a cow of a differ-
ent color as being a cow. They need
to be walked through concepts, but
once they understand it, it usually
sticks, Alvarez said.
"They do have potential, but it
takes more to head them in that di-
rection than other children," Shel-
ton said.
One day these children will grow
up and unless they're taught to be a
member of the world, theywill need
help all their lives, Shelton said. The
center hopes to prevent that.
"Our community has always been
here for people with developmental
disabilities," Alvarez said.
"These people with autism have
so much to give, but they need
someone to support them."


Boy struck by SUV, lled


The Associated Press

TITUSVILLE The wife of the
police chief in a central Florida
community accidentally ran over a
family friend's 22-month-old son in
a parking lot, authorities said.
Pamela Bodenheimer, 51, was
backing up from a parking spot Fri-
day night at Titusville High School
when she drove over Brady Hutto.
She told police she did not see the
boy. No charges have been filed.
Bodenheimer's daughter and the
boy's sister are teammates on the
Auburndale Bloodhounds softball
team. The game was postponed af-
ter the tragedy.
"We have been in close contact
with that family," said Lake Alfred


police Chief Art Bodenheimer. "We
are a close-knit community that
has been impacted greatly. We ask
for support and prayers."
A witness tried to perform CPR on
the boy before he was taken by am-
bulance to a hospital, police said.
He was pronounced dead soon-af-
ter arrival.
"It appears to be a tragic acci-
dent," said Titusville Police Maj.
Todd Hutchinson.."She was abso-
lutely devastated," he said of Pa-
mela Bodenheimer.
Her sport utility vehicle was con-
fiscated for the investigation. There
is a potential for a charge of im-
proper backing, Hutchinson said.
That will not be determined un-
til the investigation is completed,


which could take up to a week.
There was no indication that al-
cohol was involved, he said.
Most of the crowd had gathered
for the softball game when Brady's
mother went to get something out
of her car in the parking lot. The boy
wandered away, and Brady's moth-
er noticed the SUV backing up.
"She witnessed the car backing
over her child," Hutchinson said.
"She yelled to get the driver's atten-
tion, but by then it was too late. The
most serious injury was trauma to
the chest."
There was an outpouring of sup-
port on Twitter from members of
the community, including players
on the softball team who said they
were praying for the boy's family.


State Brief


Boater rescues pilot
after plane crash
PORT CANAVERAL Coast
Guard officials say a boater rescued
the pilot of an aircraft that crashed
into water near Port Canaveral.


Petty Officer 2nd Class Dwayne
Matthews told Florida Today the
boater was in the area Saturday
afternoon when the plane crashed.
It was not immediately known
what caused the crash or if anyone
else was on the plane at the time.


Wildlife officials also responded to
the scene.
Matthews says boaters were
in the area because of a fishing
tournament.


The Associated Press


Rep. West's words make him a top Democratic target


The Associated Press

POMPANO BEACH Con-
gressman Allen West has com-
pared Democrats to Nazis, said
dozens of his Democratic col-
leagues are communists and
called a congresswoman vile and
despicable. He said President
Barack Obama is "probably the
dumbest person walking around
in America" and described him-
self as the modern day Harriet
Tubman leading black voters
away from Democrats who keep
them on the plantation.
Those statements and others


have outraged Democrats, who
have targeted him for defeat. Too
bad for them, the South Florida
Republican says.
West, a retired Army lieutenant
colonel, rode into office on the
2010 Republican wave, using tea
party momentum and massive
fundraising from donors around
the country to oust a Democratic
incumbent.
He's a darling of tea partiers
but Democrats see him as a
polarizing figure whose words
will convince independents
and moderate Republicans that
he's too extreme. They're calling


him one of their top national
targets.
"Truth should never be out-
spoken, truth should be truth.
Now if there are people that
don't want to accept it and un-
derstand it, they've got prob-
lems within themselves," West
said.
But Steve Israel, the New York,
congressman who chairs the.
Democratic Congressional Cam-
paign Committee, saidWest goes
too far.
"This is an example of where
.the extremist record actually
meets the extremist rhetoric


and we look forward to inviting
everyone to examine the rheto-
ric and the record and deciding
if either is working for them in
solving their problems," Israel
said.
In some ways, West is the Re-
publican version of former Con-
gressmian Alan Grayson, an Or-
lando-area Democrat and liberal
firebrand who received national
attention in 2009 for saying Re-
publicans' health care plan was
for sick people to "die quickly."
Neither West nor Grayson held
elected office before running
for Congress. Both toppled an


incumbent of the opposite par-
ty after failing to get elected in
their first attempt. Both received
national attention as freshmen
congressmen because of inflam-
matory remarks. Both have used
the attention to raise money
nationally.
Both earned adoration from
their parties' hardcore faithful
and both are lightning rods for
the opposition. And now Demo-
crats want West to have another
thing in common with Gray-
son: only one-term in Congress.
Grayson was soundly defeated
in 2010.


Family
From Page 1A
share the shuttling duties with
Sara.
Maintaining even a semblance
of normal life is no small task for
the Hancock family; Anna isn't
the only one with health issues,
but is perhaps the most gravely
ill.
Anna is in end-stage kidney
failure and must have a trans-
plant if she is to reach adult-
hood. She received one kidney
transplant in 2002, but the organ
failed after a year. She is now lit-
erally without kidneys.
For the next eight years, Sara
was able to administer a type
of hemodialysis at home, but
an infection eventually forced
physicians to remove the peri-
toneal shunt. Since then, she's
been receiving hemodialysis in
the medical facility to replace
the function her kidneys would
perform. The procedure involves
transfusing about two pints of
blood in each session, almost
half her body's blood volume.
Her mother can scarcely watch
this process. Eight pounds come
off her daughter in a four-hour
period. Witnessing this, Sara


Hancock said, is life-changing
and heartbreaking.
"It's like they're drawing the life
out of her, playing God, doing
something that's not normal. I've
seen her crash on the machine
before. To watch someone going
through this, I can't explain the
sensation."
The treatment, especially in
the case of a juvenile, is hard
on the heart, and dangerous for
other reasons as well.
But it is Anna's best option un-
til a compatible donor, can be
found or until her body heals
enough to place another shunt
in her system for home treat-
ment. Doctors told Sara on Fri-
day that it's not likely to happen
anytime soon.
In addition to the emotional
and physical toll these circum-
stances bring to bear, the fam-
ily faces monumental financial
burdens. The monthly fuel bill
to Birmingham and back is an
estimated $1,200. The monthly
mortgage is $500. That will be
paid off in a couple of years, Sara
hopes, but in the meantime is a
major bite into her budget. The
power bill is usually between
$225-250.
There's food to buy in Birming-
ham, as well. Sara and Anna stay


at the Ronald McDonald house
and eat there when possible, and
she gets two meal tickets a day at
the hospital. However, they're
responsible for providing a few
of their own meals. They eat off
the dollar menu at McDonald's,
splitting the big cup of iced tea,
and can manage to eat on $15 a
day when it's necessary.
Sara can't work, for three rea-
sons: she has to be available for
those trips to Birmingham, she
has children with other special
needs that she must tend to,
and she has a disability of her
own. Sara was in an auto ac-
cident in 2004. Her neck was
broken in four places, and doc-
tors initially feared she would be
completely paralyzed. They were
wrong about that, but she can-
not sit in one position for more
than an hour, and one of her
hands does not open and close
properly.
When she's driving Anna to Bir-
mingham, the trip takes almost
six hours because Sara must pull
over, get out of the vehicle, and
walk around for about 15 min-
utes every hour or so before they
can go on.
When she's not in Birmingham
with Anna, she's back home do-
ing what she can to help her


other children.
Her 19-year-old son, Brian
Hancock, had a tumor removed
from his brain in December of
last year. After the surgery, he
was in rehabilitation for a month,
and he's just now getting back in
school at an area vo-technical
center where he studies auto
body repair.
Her 17-year-old daughter,
Lindsey Hancock, is diabetic
and has all the usual challenges
which come with that ailment.
She also has Blount's Disease,
a growth disorder of the shin
which causes extreme bowing of
the legs.
But Sara's biggest challenge
back at home is taking care of
her 4-year-old daughter, Em-
aleeRose Elizabeth Henley. She
has a chromosomal, disorder,
"Trisomy 18 Syndrome," which
resulted in developmental dis-
abilities and stunted the child's
physical growth. She wasn't
expected to survive beyond
her first six weeks of life, but
beat those odds to meet other
challenges.
At 4, her mother says, she looks
like an 18-month-old baby. She
weights about 22 pounds and
can sit up by herself, but has
difficulty communicating in an


age-appropriate fashion. She
has a triple heart defect due to
the disorder, and nearly died
in a medical crisis earlier this
year. Life expectancy projec-
tions for children with Trisomy
18 vary widely from a few years
to the possibility seeing early
adulthood.
In January, three of the chil-
dren were in the hospital at the
same time.
"One minute, things were go-
ing along pretty good, and then
it was like Hurricane Katrina
came through," Sara said of that
time.
But with all these challenges,
I-ancock doesn't ask herself
why; she thinks she knows the
answer.
"God gave me the ones that
needed to be taken care of," she
said. She said she finds courage
in that belief, and the stamina
to go on. "There's no choice,"
she said, "and God gives me the
strength. My children are my
soul."
Anyone who wishes to help
the family may call Sara at 850-
557-6899. Leave a message if she
doesn't answer; she may be in
the dialysis unit with her daugh-
ter and if so won't be able to take
the call immediately.


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Marianna, Sneads claim titles


The Marianna Bulldogs celebrate their district championship win over Pensacola on Thursday night.


The Sneads Pirates celebrate their 4-2 district championship win over Wewa on Thursday night in Altha.


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN


Bulldogs finally

break through,

beat Catholic

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

After years of tortuous
losses to Pensacola Catho-
lic, the Marianna Bulldogs
finally got the upper hand
on their rivals to the West,
beating the Crusaders 3-2
Thursday night in Pensac-
ola to win the District 1-4A
title.
It was the first time that
Marianna has defeated
Catholic since Bulldogs
coach Andy Shelton took
over for the 2008 season,
and the first district title
for MHS since that season.
Marianna had lost its
previous eight games to
Catholic over the last three
years, including four such
losses by one run.
The Crusaders took a pair
of one-run victories over
the Bulldogs this season,
but on Thursday night,
MHS finally found itself on
the right side of a one-run


Pirates cap

stellar season

with victory

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates
capped off a stellar district
campaign Thursday night
in Altha with a district
championship, beating
the Wewahitchka Gators
4-2 in the District 1-2A title
game.
Justin Flowers led off the
game for the Gators with
a solo home run off of
Sneads starter Austin Lom-
bardo, but the Pirates tied
it up with an RBI double by
Aaron Green in the third,
and then took control with
a three-run fifth.
The Pirates' finished
the district season as the
top seed, and officially
stamped themselves as
the best team in the league
with Thursday's win.
"We're ecstatic about
it," Sneads coach Mark
Guerra said after the game.


game with their nemesis.
"Just another one-run
game for us," Shelton said
afterward. "I think that's
the llth one we've been in
this year. Our kids are start-
ing to figure out how to win
those games, which is a
good sign going forward."
The victory means that
the Bulldogs get to host
their opening round play-
off game against Florida
High on Thursday night at
7p.m.
However, the tangible
value of Thursday's win
may have taken a backseat
to the emotional aspect of
the Bulldogs finally getting
over the hump against the
team that they just couldn't
seem to get past.
"It's a big relief for my
kids," Sheltonsaid. "They're
pretty ecstatic about it. I'm
just so happy for them be-
cause they put in so much
work, so for them to actual-
ly get rewarded for that by
beating them and winning
a district title, it's great.
It's because of the type of
.team you're playing, and
for so long you're coming

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


"We played well. We made
some mistakes, but we
bounced back from them.
After that third inning, the
guys played pretty flawless.
They just really did every-
thing that they knew to do.
They executed bunts, hit
and runs, and just really
stepped it up a notch from
the first two innings. When
we got to the game, I think
we tightened up a little bit,
but then we finally relaxed
and started playing."
The double by Green
scored pinch-runner John
Michael Glover to tie the
game, and in the fifth, John
Locke put the Pirates ahead
for good with an RBI triple
to score Caleb Alexander.
An RBI sacrifice fly by
Devin Hayes scored Locke
to make it 3-1, and after a
walk to Green, Trent Clark
followed with an RBI dou-
ble to round out the scor-
ing for Sneads.
Wewa scored once more
when Chris Myrick singled
to start the sixth and even-
tually scored" on a passed
ball.


See PIRATES, Page 2B


Indians losing Lane


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflpridan.com

After replacing former men's bas-
ketball coach, Jake Headrick just a
week ago, the Chipola Indians will
again be in the market for a new
coach, as veteran Lady' Indians
coach David Lane will also be,mov-
ing on to the Division-I ranks.
Lane, who coached Chipola to
four state titles and two final four
appearances in the national tour-
nament in his nine seasons at the
school, told the Floridan on Thurs-
day night that he was accepting an
assistant coaching position at Drake
University in Des Moines, Iowa.
The move will be a homecoming
of sorts for Lane, an Iowa City na-
tive, as well as for his wife Heather.
He'll join the staff of Drake head
coach Jennie Lillis Baranczyk, a
long-time friend and former Uni-
versity of Iowa basketball star who
was named the new Bulldogs coach
April 17.
Lane and Baranczyk have known


each other for over a decade, and
the riow former Chipola coach said
his familiarity with
*her played a big part
in his decision.
"I've known her
since she was just
enny Lillis," he coach
S said. "I've probably
Lane known her since she
was a senior in high
school, and I even coached her
in a couple of summer leagues.
We've been friends since she was
in school, and since we've been
coaching too.
"I know with how much I love nmy
job down here, if I was going to go
anywhere, I needed to know that
person and they needed to know
what I was looking for. It's more of
an emphasis for me on basketball
and 'X's and 'O's than it is recruit-
ing, and she knows that. She knows
what's important to me and what I
enjoy doing. That was a big factor,
and it comes from her and I know-
ing each other well."


Lane also said that, as an Iowa
native, he has long had an affinity
and respect for the Drake program,
which once was a consistent pres-
ence in the NCAA tournament.
"When I was growing up, and it's
the same with (Baranczyk), Drake
was really good," the coach said.
"They were going to the tourna-
ment, and it was the best school in
Iowa. They've got some tradition
there to get the program back go-
ing. With that, and the fact that it's
an hour-and-a-half from my fam-
ily and my wife's family, I knew that
this was going to be the one.
"Being able to coach in D-I bas-
ketball is something I've always
wanted to do. The opportunity to
do it in Iowa was just too good of an
Opportunity to pass up. It felt like
something I wanted to do. It was
good for our family."
Lane said that his ultimate goal
remains to be a head coach at the
D-I level, but he was perfectly

See LANE, Page 2B


Malone Stumbles


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Malone's Nick Breeden follows the bouncing ball into the
air during the Tigers' district championship game against
Paxton. Malone lost to Paxton 6-5 on Friday night in the
District 1-1A tournament title game. The Tigers will travel to
Bonifay on May 8 to take on Holmes County in the first round
of the playoffs.


BOB KORNEGAY
Fishbait off the beaten path.
See more on Page 6B.


WJJ9L1 9h


JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
SALES TEAM SALES TEM


T I :JOHN BRYAN
SALES TEAM


I_~~ ~
I_~~


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'" '.' '''.'
'''







-2B SUNDAY. APRIL 29, 2012



Lane
From Page lB
comfortable biding his
time and soaking up as
much experience as pos-
sible on Baranczyk's staff.
His nine years as Chipo-
!a's head coach were
marked mostly by great
success through the first
six seasons, and then by
disappointment in his fi-
nal three.
The Lady Indians won
Ahree consecutive state
titles under Lane from
2005-2007, and won again
in 2009 when they finished
third in the nation.
But Chipola failed to
qualify for the state tour-
nament in each of the past
three seasons, with injuries
to key players being a fac-
tor, but inconsistent play
also playing a rble.
"Yeah, it is disappointing
to me that the last three
years we weren't as suc-
cessful as I would've liked,"
the coach said.
"I'm not necessarily
leaving the program at the
highest point. I think it's
better than it was when 1
Sgot here, but not as great as
it was at one point when I
was here. With some of the
injuries we've suffered, I
guess looking back at some
of the luck we had for the
first few years with health,
I guess it kind of caught up
with us in the last three."
There were certainly
more high points than
low, however, with a pair
of last-second state cham-
pionship-winning shots
by Tojalyn Atmore in 2005
from just inside half
court and Pearl Johnson
in 2009, both to beat Gulf
Coast, perhaps the two
highest.
"The first one sort of
kicked everything off here,"
Lane said ofAtmore's shot,
"and then to do it again
with hitting a layup basi-.
cally at the buzzer to win
another (title) ... those
are special things. There
were some great games
that we've had in these
tournaments."


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


The coach said he'll al-
ways look back on his years
at Chipola fondly, though
more so for the people he
got to be around and know
than for the titles that were
won.
"I didn't know anybody
when I got down here,
so the people I met were
at Chipola or 1 met them
through Chipola, and
they became my friends
and my family here," he
said.
"People like Ronnie and
Kitty Myers, Dr. (Dale)
O'Daniel, Colby Peel, Di-
anne Green, Karan Davis,
those people will always
be my family.
"I got here when I was 25
years old and still pretty
much an immature kid. In
those nine years, I felt like
I kind of grew and Chipo-
la was a big part of that.
That's one of the hardest
things for me right now,
knowing I won't be around
for that."
Chipola has begun its
search for Lane's replace-
ment, though no definite
timetable has been set to
name a new coach.
Whatever decision is
made, Lane said he's con-
fident it will be the right
one.
"(Chipola president Dr.
Gene Prough) took a big
chance in hiring me, and
I basically spent my whole
time here trying to show
Dr. Prough and Chipola
how thankful I am for what
they did. That has been
my motivation for every-
thing," he said. "Chipola
deserves the success the
women's basketball pro-
gram has had because they
tpok a chance on me and
gave that opportunity and
support. I tried every day
to repay them and show
them how great a place
Chipola is.
"Whatever they end up
deciding to do, I know
Chipola is going to be in
good hands because of
people like Dr. Prough
running the college with
the help of everybody
else. Chipola's going to go
on."


Bulldogs
From ...- tB
up onl tie short end. I just can't put
into words what it means for all the
kids."
Marianna scored all three of its
runs in the first inning thanks to a
two-Kill triple by Clayte Rooks and
an RBI double by Jae Elliott.
Catholic got a run back in the bot-
tom of the first on an RBI single by
Cody Henry, and then another in
the second on an RBI double by
Chad Westlake.



Pirates
From Page 1B
The Gators did not threaten after
that.
Lombardo went all seven innings
to get the win for the Pirates, allow-
ing just five hits and no walks and
striking out four.
Guerra said he was most im-
pressed by his pitcher's ability to
shake off the lead-off home run
by Flowers and not allow the early
adversity to rattle him.


But that was all the scoring that
would take place for either team, as
Marianna pitchers Zac Davis and
Ilayden HIurst made the lead stick
the rest of the way.
Davis started and went four in-
nings to get the win, while Hurst
pitched the final three innings to
pick up the save.
"They were effective. Both of
them do something different, but
they both kept them off balance,"
Shelton said of his two pitchers.
Avery Geyer started and took the
loss for the Crusaders, going 5 1/3
innings and giving up three earned


"To give up a first inning home
run would bother anyone," the
coach said. "He was up in the zone,
but he got out of the inning, and all
of the sudden he settled down and
started pitching. He did a wonder-
ful job. He hasn't pitched lately that
much, but we put the game in his
hands and he went out there and
did what he was supposed to do.
"He kept us in the ballgame until
we could score some runs. That's
what pitchers do. He's a guy that
goes out there and keeps you in
a ballgame. He did everything we


runs on five hits and a walk with six
strikeouts.
Geyer gave the Crusaders a
chance to tie with a lead-off double
in the fourth, but Davis got three
straight ground balls to end the
inning.
Chase Kiefer doubled with two
outs off of Hurst in the fifth, but a
fly ball for the final out got Hurst
out of the inning.
Hurst wasted another lead-off
double by Pensacola in the sixth
with two fly balls and a strikeout,
and then ended the game by retir-
ing the side in order in the seventh.


could ask him to do."
Guerra said the way his team
played as a whole was a beautiful
thing to watch.
"The boys just played great and
did a wonderful job," he said. "They
knew what to do. That's what's
so gratifying to me. You practice
all these different things during
the year, and they go out and ex-
ecute them like they did. I was very
proud."
Sneads play host to Boze-
man on May 8 in the 1A regional
semifinals.


Indians baseball continue hot streak


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians picked
up their 11th straight victory
Friday afternoon at home by
topping the Pensacola State
Pirates 7-5 in the first of a
two-game series to close out
the Panhandle Conference
season.
LQ Hollins started on the
mound for the Indians and
got the win, going six innings
and allowing two earned runs
on four hits, one walk and five
strikeouts.
Alex Bigale pitched the
ninth inning to get the save,
giving up a run on a hit and
striking out two.
The Indians trailed 2-1
through four, but answered
with a run in the fifth, three
in the sixth, and another in
the seventh to take the lead
for good.
Sasha LaGarde led Chipola
offensively by going 3-for-


4 with a walk and four runs
scored, while Chris Triplett
was 2-for-4 with walk and'
two RBIs, and Jordan Poole
was 2-for-4 with a walk and
an RBI.
Edgar Delgado also had two
hits and a run for Chipola,
and Marc Frazier was 2-for-2
with a run and an RBI.
Chipola finished with 13
hits as a team to eight for the
Pirates.
Taylor Eads was 2-for-4
with a home run, an RBI, and
two runs scored to lead the
Pirates, while Andy Chacon
and Gaige Garrett each had
two hits.
Conner Metcalf had a
hit and three RBIs for the
Pirates.
Grant Bush pitched 2/3 of
an inning of relief to take the
loss, giving up all three of
Chipola's fifth inning runs.
The win improved the In-
dians to 36-15 on the season,
while the Pirates fell to 20-25.


.. *... .. : ... . ... ... .. ;.
" 3 .-: ..::'.




MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Chipola's Tyler Bocock throws to first during Friday
night's game against Pensacola.


~ppMP)


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SPORTS


SUNDAY,APRIL29,2012 3BF


TUESDAY MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
April 24
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Down Home Dental Center 92-52
2) Champion Tile 88-60
3) Gazebo 86-58
4) Marianna Metal 77-67
5) Pacers 74.5-69.5
6) Kindel Awards 71-73
7) The A Team 68.5-75.5
8) Jim's Buffet & Grill 64.5-79.5
9) James & Sikes 54.5-89.5
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 44-100
a High Team Game: Pacers: 933
a High Team Series: Pacers: 2690
SHigh Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 200
a High Game Male: Don Foley: 208
a High Series Female: Gloria Reed: 528
a High Series Man: Don Foley: 588
** Special Pick-ups: Clezie Stephens 6-7-10, Mary
Wheeler 4-7-10 & Dan Harris 6-7 Split*"
** Congratulations to Down Home Dental Center for
1st Place Standings on the Tuesday Morning Coffee.
League: Ruthie, LuAnn, Dan, & Lynn!!!**


TUESDAY NIGHT MIXED LEAGUE
April 24 '
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Backwoods Bowlers 95-49
2) We're Back 80.5-63.5
3) Oak Creek Honey 74-70
4) Frank & Marie + 2 71.5-72.5
5) D & D 71-73
6) James Gang 69-75
7) All State 68.5-75.5
8) Zero Cool 46.5-97.5
) High Game Handicap: Backwoods Bowlers: 928
a High Series Handicap: D & D: 2735
a High Game Men: Jay Roberts: 244
a High Game Women: Dale Reynolds: 212
a High Series Men: Jay Roberts: 658
" High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 520
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED LEAGUE
April 25
TEAM STANDINGS


1) 2 Pair of Nutz
2) Here For The Beer
3) Fireballs


4) Grice Son & Septic 80-60
5) Nina's Embroidery 78-62
6) Marianna Metal 68.5-71.5
7) Mr. Bingo 65-75
8) Hollis Body Shop 58-82
9) Melvin Painting 56.5-83.5
10) Try Hards 46-94
**Congrats to Steve Moore for a 299 Game and
Jason Kindelspire for a perfect 300 game!!**
CHIPOLA MEN'S LEAGUE
April 26
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Four the Birds 43-25
2) Seminole Lodge 40-28
3) Marianna Truss 36-32
4) Marianna Office Supply 35-33
5) Ouzts Again 34-34
6) 3 i Men 34-34
7) No. 5 29.5-38.5
8) The Wolf Pack 20.5-47.5
a High Team Game: #5:974
a High Team Series: Four the Birds: 2789
a High Game: Al Pumphrey: 278
a High Series: Jason Kindelspire: 735
**Special Pick-Up: Tom Arnold: 3-6-7-10 Split**


SHS defense falters in loss


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

SNEADS The -Sneads
Lady Pirates picked a bad
night to have perhaps their
worst defensive perfor-
mance of the season.
The Lady Pirates saw
their season come to an
end Friday night in the 1A
regional semifinals, fall-
ing to Liberty County 3-0
in a game which they were
plagued by seven errors.
The Lady.Bulldogs took
full advantage, getting a
run in the fourth, fifth, and
sixth innings, and riding
another dominant pitch-
ing effort by Kayla Johnson
to get the win.
Johnson went all seven
innings for Liberty County,
allowing just three hits and
no walks, and striking out
nine.
Freshman Brooke Wil-
liams also pitched very
well for Sneads in the loss,
allowing just six hits and a
walk in seven innings, and
striking out five.
All three runs were un-
earned, as the usually solid
Lady Pirates defense strug-
gled for much of the night.
S"We had to be flawless
defensively and our infield
wasn't," Sneaits coach Kel-
vin Johnson said after the
game. "To give up only
three runs to a team like
that with that many errors
is tough. I thought Brooke
Williams pitched maybe
the game of her life. It
could've been ugly without
her pitching that well.
"Liberty County is not an
Easy team to pitch to. Their
1-9 hitters can all hit. They
don't have any easy outs in
their lineup."
The game had the look
of a pitchers' duel through
three innings, with Kayla
Johnson actually looking
the more vulnerable pitch-
er in the early going.
Alaynah Johnson dou-
bled off of her with two
outs in the first inning, but
Cambraige Chason struck


Alaynah Weiss gets a hit for the Lady Pirates during Friday night's game.


out to end the threat.
In the second inning,
Mica Williams tripled to
right field to give the Lady
Pirates another runner in
scoring position with just
one out.
But Kayla Johnson struck
out Mackenzie May and
got Alex Maphis to fly out
to end the threat.
Brooke Williams added a
one-out single in the third
and stole second to give the
Lady Pirates another scor-
ing opportunity, but Kayla
Johnson again worked her
way out of it with a strike-
out and a fly out.
In the fourth inning,
things started to come
apart for the Lady Pirates.
Carly Sapp reached on
.an error, and Ashley Sikes
singled to right field.
The ball was misplayed
in right, allowing Sapp to
score the first run of the
game on the second Sneads
error of the inning.
Kayla Johnson then
reached on another SHS
error, but some good Lady
Pirates defense got them
out of the jam with a 6-4-3
double play off of a ground
ball by Montana Manley.


But in the fifth, Koree
Guthrie reached on an-
other Sneads error to lead
off the inning and eventu-
ally came around to score
on an RBI single by Leslie
Williams.
Liberty County loaded
, the bases with one out in
the sixth on a pair of sin-
gles by Sapp and Sikes and
a walk to Manley.
A ground ball by Guthrie
was then mishandled at
second base, allowing Sapp
to come home for the third
run of the game.
Brooke Williams got out
of the jam by-striking out
Leslie Williams and getting
Danielle Ellison to hit into
a fielder's choice at third.
The Lady Pirates had the
top of their order up in the
sixth, but Kayla Johnson
went through them quick-
ly, striking out Brooke Wil-
liams and Whitney Willis,
and getting a spectacular
catch from right fielder
Leslie Williams on a hard
hit fly ball by Weiss.
In the bottom of the sev-
enth, the Lady Pirates got
a one-out single by Brandi
Strickland, but Mica Wil-
liams flied out to right field,


and May grounded out to
third to end the game.
It was a sweet victory for
the Lady Bulldogs, who
got to return the favor af-
ter being eliminated frpm
the playoffs at home by
Sneads last season.
Kelvin Johnson said he
knew his team couldn't af-
ford many mistakes Friday
night if it was to knock off
a team as talented as Lib-
erty County.
"We had some chances
to score early, and if we
had gotten a run in on
one of those, maybe it
could've been different,"
he said. "But give them
credit. They're a real good
team, and (Kayla John-
son) is legit. They're prob-
ably the best team around
here."
With both teams losing
only one starting senior to
graduation, the two clubs
could end up meeting
once again in the playoffs
next year.
"We're young, but we
completed-to the end," the
Sneads coach said. "We
gave it our best effort. We
came up short, but we've
got a bright future here."


Lady Indians split in state tourney


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Lady In-
dians split their first two
games of the FCSAA State
Tournament in Pensacola
on Friday, narrowly avoid-
ing elimination thanks to a
five-run rally in their open-
ing win over Hillsborough.
Chipola came back from
6-2 down against the sub-
.500 Lady Hawks, scoring
two runs in the sixth and
then three more in the bot-
tom of the seventh to win
on a walk-off RBI single by
Jasmine Tanksley.
Lindsey Hamlin hit a
two-run home run for the
Lady Indians in the sixth to
cut the margin in half, and
Chipola took advantage of
three Hillsborough errors
in the seventh to plate the
final three runs.
Stephanie Garrels and.
Chandler Seay both
reached on errors to start
the inning, then moved to
second on a sacrifice bunt
by Chelsey Steedley, and
scored on a two-RBI dou-
ble by Hayley Parker to tie
the game at 6-6.
Mya Anderson was then
issued an intentional walk,
and Sayumi Akamine
reached base on an error
by third baseman Amber
Hay.
Hamlin then flied to
right for the second out,


and Tanksley worked a full
count against Hillsborough
pitcher Laura Downs be-
fore singling to left center-
field to bring Parker home
for the win.
Eva Voortman started the
game for Chipola and went
3 2/3 innings, but it was
Michele Hester who got the
victory for 3 1/3 innings of
relief despite giving up a
grand slam to the first bat-
ter she faced.
Hester came on for
Voortman in the fourth in-
ning with two outs and the'
bases loaded, and Devynne
Berry took her deep over
the centerfield fence to
break the 2-2 tie.
.But Hester retired 10 of
the final 12 batters she
faced, allowing only two
more base-runners to
reach on a walk and an
error.
Parker finished 2-for-2
with two runs and two RBIs
to lead Chipola offensively,
while Anderson had two
hits and an RBI, and Steed-
ley had a hit and an RBI.
Seay had a hit, a walk,
and scored twice.
The win moved the Lady
Indians into the winners'
bracket to face Panhandle
Conference rivals Gulf
Coast State after the Lady
Commodores had taken a
7-0 win over St. Petersburg
in their opener.
After sweeping the Vast


series between the two
teams in the regular sea-
son, the Lady Commo-
dores made it three wins in
a row over Chipola with a
4-1 victory.
OlliviaMcLemorepitched
a gem of a game for Gulf
Coast, going all seven in-
nings and giving up just
one run six hits and a walk,
and striking out seven.
Voortman started again
for Chipola, but left after
four innings facing a 2-1
deficit and took the loss.
Chipola got a run in the
first inning on an RBI sin-
gle by Anderson to score
Steedley, but in the fourth,
Amanda Grimaldo was hit
by a pitch and scored on an
RBI sacrifice fly by Caitlin
Palmieri to tie the game.
An error by the Lady
Indians shortstop Parker
allowed Taylor Nicolosi to
score the go-ahead run on
a ground ball by Whitney
Horton.
Gulf Coast scored two
more runs in the fifth in-
ning off of new Chipola
pitcher Eron Milton, load-
ing the bases on two walks
and a hit batter, and then
scoring on an RBI single by
Palmieri.
Horton was then hit by a
pitch to force in the second
run in Grimaldo to make it
4-1 before Hamlin came
out of the bullpen and
got a ground ball to end


the inning.
The Lady Indians tried
to rally in the seventh in-
ning with a pair of one-out
singles by Tanksley and
Ebony Wright, but Kristen
Allen grounded out to first
and Garrels did the same
to shortstop to end the
game.


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CNN2 43 43 202 204 Dunne Murder by the Book Murder by the Book Dominick Dunne: Power Dominick Dunne: Power Murder by the Book Murder by the Book Dominick Dunne: Power Dominick Duhne: Power Murder by the Book Murder by the Book
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TNT 23 23 138 245 TheLongestYard ** (2005) Adam Sander. Pregame NBABasketball Playoffs, First Round: Teams TBA. (N) (CC) NBA Basketball Playoffs, First Round: Teams TBA. (N) (CC) Inside the NBA (N) The Longest Yard** (2005) Adam Sander.
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USA 26 26 105 242 V1 TheGame Plan** (2007)'PG' Law &Order: SVU Law& Order:SVU Law& Order: SVU Law&Order SVU Law & Order: SVU Pirates o the Caribbean: At World's End** (2007) Johnny Depp.'PG-13' (CC) 1. 9**


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV APRIL 30, 2012


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A&E 30 30 118 265 Paid Prog. PadProg. Dog Dog Dog Dog Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) The First 48 (CC) First 48
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CNN2 43 43 202 204 Morning Express With Robin Meade News Now
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ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Report Football NFLUve
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FAM 28 28 180 311 J. Meyer Love/Child Boy World Secret-Teen Secret-Teen 700 Club The 700 Club (CC) Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Secret
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LIFE 29 29 108252 Paid Prog. Pad Prog. The Balancing Act (N) Will/Grace WilllGrace Will/Grace WIIl/Grace WillGrace WIII/Grace Chris Chris Chris Chris Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey'ssAnstomy (CC) TBA
MAX 320 320 310 515 V Compulsion*** Nightingale S Dad*** (1989) Jack Lemmon. 'PG'(CC) V. TheAmerican*** (2010) 'R' Jaws**** (1975, Horror) Roy Scheider. 'PG'(CC) Jaws 2 ** (1978) Roy Scheider.'PG'(CC) J Jaws3-D* (1983)
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SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Paid Prog. Pa rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pld Prog. Auction auction CSI: NY (CC) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Ways Die WaysDie Ways Die
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TNT 23 23 138 245 Angel "Soul Purpose" Angel Vampire slayer. Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supematural (CC) Las Vegas (CC) Las Vegas "Silver Star" Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) Law
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MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV APRIL 30, 2012


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DISC 24 24 182 278 Chopper Man vs. Wild (CC) American Chopper American Chopper America Chopper American Chopper Death Row American Chopper Death Row American Chopper American Chopper
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ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Soccer SportsNatlon (N) (CC) NFL32(N)(Live)(CC) NFLLve(N) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NFL LIve (CC) SportsNation (CC) Baseball Tonight (N) E:60 NBA SportsNation (CC)
FAM 28 28180 311 Secret Secret-Teenecret-Teen ecret-Teen ecret-Teen ecretTeen Make t or Break It (N) Secret-Teen The 700 Club (CC) Prnce Prince Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
HALL 46 46 185 312 W l tons (CC) Littie House on Prairie Littlo House on Prairloie Litto House on Prairie Little House on Prairie Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasler Gold ris. GoldGirls Gold Girls GoldGlrls Newhart Newhart
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Entertainment Outlook


Don Omar, Prince Royce


top Billboard Latin Awards

The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES Puerto
Rican native Don Omar and
the Bronx's Prince Royce have
taken top honors at the 2012
Billboard Latin Music Awards.
Each received eight awards.
They are among a growing
group of Latin artists who
mix English and Spanish into
their songs.
Mexico's Mana took home
five awards, while Colombian
pop star Shakira earned four.
La Adictiva Banda San Jose
de Mesillas group won best
new artist.
Thursday's live show was
hosted was presented by State
Farm. Telemundo broad-
cast the production from the
BankUnited Center at the
University of Miami in Coral
Gables.
Juanes, Pitbull and Marc
Anthony along with
the top winners per-
formed. Anthony received
a Billboard Hall of Fame
Award for his global, artistic
influence. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Billboard winners are se- Prince Royce speaks during the Latin Billboard Awards in
elected based on sales and Coral Gables on Thursday. Royce received eight awards,
radio airplay. including Artist of the Year.



sk Mr. Know-it-all
BY GARY CLOTHIER

:Target has a wonderful TV com- song to a chicken or turkey while getting
mercial in which people jump it ready for the dining room table.
out of a hot-air balloon and
spread color around the landscape to :I have heard that siblings Julia
the French song "Alouette." What is the Q Roberts and Eric Roberts had a
English translation of the tune? falling-out years ago and do not
M.U. talk to each other. What caused the feud?
How long has it been going on?


Answer: "Alouette" means "lark" in
English. Here is the English translation of
the first stanza it's not quite as pretty
as in French:
Lark, nice lark (or Lark, lovely lark)
Lark, I shall pluck you
I shall pluck your head
(I shall pluck your head)
And the head
(And the head)
Ah! Ah! Ah! Ah!
Although the words sound terrible,
they really aren't. In many parts of the
world, a lark is a small game bird used for
food. Still, I can't think of singing such a


-J.B.


Answer According to Eric Roberts, 56,
there was never a feud, only a disagree-
ment between two strongly opinionated
people. However, celebrity gossip sourc-
es say the "feud" began in 1993 when
Julia sided with Eric's ex-girlfriend in a
bitter custody battle over their daughter,
actress Emma Roberts.
In 2004, Eric visited Julia in the hos-
pital after she gave birth to her twins,
Phinnaeus and Hazel. Eric told People
magazine, "We all dropped a couple of
tears."


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I am 57 and single. I truly
regret leaving my husband of only three
years, but he never wanted to spend time
with me, did not communicate, drank
beer all the time and spent every day in
the garage working on ship models.
My life was easy with him. I didn't have
to do anything but show him affection.
I loved him and still do, but I thought
I would be happier finding someone I
could talk to and do things with. I was
married for 34 years to my first husband,
and he ended up falling in love with my
sister..
Howdo I get over my second husband
and all the regret of leaving him? I told
him I made a terrible mistake, but all he
said was I should have thought of that
earlier. I asked whether I could have
two days a month with him. He replied
that we could be friends, but nothing
more.
I have begun dating again and met a
guy I liked initially, but everyone tells
me I'd be jumping from the frying pan
into the fire. He is controlling and tells
me that I "need" to do this and "need"


to think that. He says he loves me, but I
can't handle all the arguing over stupid
things when we disagree. He thinks the
world is out to get him. He doesn't even
shower unless I tell him to.
I have sought counseling, and was told
not to move in with my new boyfriend.
But it hurts to let him go. I am so over-
whelmed and don't know what to do.
Please help
-WASHINGTON

< Dear Washington: Take a deep breath,
and stop chasing after the men in your
life. Your new boyfriend is not the right
guy, and the sooner you break it off the
better. Yes, it will hurt, but not as much
as it would if you stayed with him.
Your ex-husband has made it clear that
he is no longer interested, and frankly,
you didn't seem happy with him, either.
Please use this time to figure out what
you want from a relationship. You are
trying too hard to have a man in your life
and are making poor choices.
Go back to your counselor if you think
it might help you clarify things.


Bridge.


Take control of your emotions at the
bridge table and consciously and delib-
erately work to shape the play to benefit
yourself and your partner.
In this deal, take the East cards. You are
defending against six spades. Your partner
leads the heart king. How would you try to
defeat the contract?
South's four-spade opening bidpromised
at least an eight-card suit and 5 to 10 high-
card points. North, hoping his partner had
the ace-king of spades, used Blackwood
and jumped to six spades.
East can see one heart trick and must
hope to score his spade king. But it looks
as though declarer, who will rely on the
trump finesse, is about to be lucky. Is there
a solution?
Yes, if declarer has at least two hearts,
dummy can be forced to ruff a heart at trick
two, after which South can take only one
spade finesse and not pick up East's king.
East could signal enthusiastically with
his heart nine, but West might think that
is a suit-preference signal for diamonds.
East should take control by winning trick
one with his heart ace and leading back a
heart.
Don't rely on partner when you can take
control.


North
4Q7
8
AK
SAK
West
4--
V K Q 1043
*10 9 6 3
49854
South


South
44
5+


04-28-12


Q54
Q63
East
4 K43
VA952
+ J87
4 J 10 2


4 A J 109 8 6 5 2
S J76
2
,,7

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
West North East
Pass 4 NT Pass
Pass 6 4 All pass


Horoscopes

TAURUS (April 20-May A(
20) Having concern for 1 P
others is noble, but what 4t
really puts you in the right of
is that you help people 7C
without calling attention 11 W
to it. 12B
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) 13
- Although you might not er
show any outward enthu- 14R
siasm for the ideas or en- b
deavors of others, you'll 17
appreciate what they do" b
and, actually, won't hesi- 19H
tate to try them yourself. 21 B
CANCER (June 21-July 22) 24G
- Even if your current ac- 273
tions seem like they could 28 B
be profitable, you'll still 30C
need to prime the pump 32T
to get things going.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) (
- Because you're full of 36 F
fresh and innovative ideas, 37S
those with whom you get fa
involved will find you to 39
be a most simulating and 41 R
interesting person.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) There is no doubt
that substantial returns
can be generated through
some type of collective
endeavor. 14
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Although it isn't a depar-
ture from what you might
usually take on when cir- 21
cumstances call for it, you 2
will do quite well acting as
a middleman. 32
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Victory in a career
situation will not be predi-
cated upon who you know
but what you know. 48
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) You have much
more in common with 5
someone you recently
met than you may initially 4-28
realize.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Only if you truly feel
that you could help should A
you offer some advice to a 1
friend who is seeking an 4
honest assessment of a 8E
puzzling situation. 11
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. F
19) Keep as many chan- 13
nels of communication 14S
open as possible. 15k
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 161
20) Even tiny returns 18,
could be extremely
significant. 21
ARIES (March 21-April 22s
19) Because your direc- 241
tives are nicely given and 279
make sense, those in your 301
charge will have no trou- 31\
ble following your lead. 32r

34h


World
Almanac
Today is the 120th day of 3
2012 and the 41st day of
spring.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1429, Joan of Arc led
French forces in relieving
the besieged city of Or-
leans, France.
In 2011, Prince William,
the second-in-line heir
to the British throne, and
Kate Middleton were mar-


t
151
36\
17J
19E
40S
41 (


ried in London.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: 24
Thomas Beecham (1879-
1961), orchestra conduc-
tor; Duke Ellington (1899-
1974), jazz musician; Jerry
Seinfeld (1954- ), come-
dian; Daniel Day-Lewis
(1957- ), actor; Michelle
Pfeiffer (1958- ), actress; 49
Andre Agassi (1970-), ten- -
nis player; Uma Thurman
(1970-), actress. 5
TODAY'S FACT: Duke -
Ellington's father worked-30
as a butler at a number
of homes in Washington,
D:C., including the White
House.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "I've "D
worked for four presi- L
dents and watched two W
others up close, and I
know that there's no such Y H
thing as a routine day in -
the Oval Office." Dick
Cheney Previ
TODAY'S NUMBER: 19 abea
- age of Joan of Arc at the
time of her death.


CROSS
rior
o yr. 1
xclamation
f surprise
one
producer
rendy
utterly
tage
ancient
mpire
ambled
garbage
in output
ideouts
ireat
argains
however
owel word
Bear down
ienghis'
randson
1-day mo.
buffalo's
ike
)h, gross!
ruckers'
rucks
helper
abbr.)
emale
ntelope
.ynthetic
fabrics
loing a
takeoff
repeatedly


42Chem.
or geol.
43 Hassock
45 Rose petal
oil
48 Kinof the
twist
49Will
52 Bowl or
saucer
53 Sir -
SGuinness
54 Dehydrated
55 Qtys.
56Speaker
pro -
57 Response
on deck
DOWN
1 Pricey car
logo
2 Anthracite
3 Ferber or
Best
4 German
sausage
5 Unseal, to
a poet
6 Roll of bills
7 Sanctimoniously
8 Famous
500
9 Cpls.
10 Hoop site
12 Pore over
15 Claims


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle


CROSS
loule
reaction
Daddy
Elec.
measure
Charged
particles
Ounce or
nch
Seek to win
No-hitter
king
ndy
participants
leir's
egacy
Rival
So long!
Traffic snarl
hyph.)
Spat
Fortas and
Lincoln .
Wis.
neighbor
3ruce of
kung fu
Navaho
handiwork
Mete out
Verve
leans go-
with (hyph.)
Bushels
Sailor's gp.
Cry of
disdain


BCE W
WANDER
AINIDIEIR
LA I RS
P2REaSSIe
AUG ER
RIGS A
N2 Y LON
OFT





the neck
FRiulG V






26RAM
19 Outperform
22 Pain in
the neck
23 and yang
24 Bump hard
25 Lie adjacent
26 RAM
measure
27 Thin gold
layer
28 Raines
of 1940s
films
29 Leafed
through
31 Poet's new
day
33 Coast
Guard off.
35 Insult


OW PINE
PAA I N C;A
ED ODOR
BU Y S
HIS
K36 Bouc I




38 Shacks



39 Mournful
S APING
1 C I
OLI T1ION
LEG DRY
EM A YE
36 Bounced
back
38 Shacks
39Mournful
41 Chess
pieces
420utlet
insert
43 Flying
prefix
44 Billionth, in
combos -
46 -a-brac
47 Cornfield
sights
48 Dele
canceler
50"Bali-"
51 Vinyl
records
52 intention


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QullDriverBooks.com


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos

SWEZ UNZBZLYY NY TNUL E
XLPHNFL HEA: HDL XNKYH OSYD
C RL NWAKLYYNFL, RSH HDL
KLEW YJJZ BKNLY SA."
A B MEWLY

ous Solution: "The best way to turn a woman's head is to tell her she has
autiful profile." Sacha Guitry
TODAY'S CLUE: silnbs 0
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 4-28


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
-ARIEN'T YOU E-i-- eIffl


Opening lead: V K


NEA Crossword Puzzle


Answer to Previous Puzzle

FlI GP A ICOP

SK O DALTAy IE
NAUTAH e -IL

K EIP I S HEIAIP
DAI AS Y I RA
BA MI T LA AeO I
TOES NAN GNU
END HER OAR
18 Lobster 38 Not on
eater's' duty
wear 40Actor
20 Shades Brad -
21 Duffer's 42 region
goal capital
22 completely 43 Ever so
wreck proper
23 Like 44 Remove
custard from office
24 Memorable 46Verdi opera
first 47- Calhoun
25 Import of oaters
vehicle 48 Rx monitor
26 Desktop 49Brewery
picture tank
29Scream 50Bullring
and shout shout
31 Cookout 51 PBS
Slus "Science
33 Bogs Guy
35 Ploy


Answer to Previous Puzzle


42 Huff and
puff
45 Unfired
bricks
49City
ordinance
(2 wds.)
53 Was, to
Ovid
54Ode
inspire
55 Neat
as -
56 Really bad
57Yucky stuff
58 Doctrines
59111. time
DOWN
1 Patrick's
domain
2 Acuff and
Rogers
3 Pesky bug
4 Thick soup
5 Santa -
winds
6 Snapshot,
briefly
7 Had supper
8 "The Bridge
on the
I River -"
9 Promise
10 Nylons
12 Foul-ups
17 Guitarist
Atkins


Bridge


SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 2012 5BF


ENTERTAINMENT







l6B SUNDAY, APRIL29. 2012


SPORTS


Outdoors


Fishbait off the beaten path


Growing up, 1
thought the
bounden duty of
my parents was dreaming
up menial chores to occu-
py my valuable time. My
favorite work-avoidance
technique was fishing.
As a child, there was
no greater pleasure than
sneaking away from leaf
raking or lawn mow-
ing to go fishing in the
little creek behind my
house. Lord, I wish I
had a nickel for every
bluegill, redbreast, and
mudcat I coaxed from
those slow-moving
waters on lazy summer
afternoons.
Fishing was simpler back
then. Way simpler. Most
of my terminal tackle was
transported in my pockets
or dangled from my belt
loops. The one excep-
tion was my bedraggled
hand-me-down spinning
rod. I was still years away
from affording a reel, but
the "bare" rod made a
wonderful small-stream
fishing pole.
Occasionally, when I
flipped a redworm or
cricket near a mossy bank,
I would coax a redfin
pickerel (we called'em
"pike") into striking. These
aggressive little preda-
tory fish provided great
sport and gave me ample
opportunity to practice
new cuss words when
they inevitably clamped
down on my thumb as I
attempted to remove the
hook.
Better yet, the catching
of one pike always made
it possible to catch more.
With my half-bladed
pocketknife, I removed the
soft underbelly from my
first pickerel and thereby
produced the ultimate
pike "lure." The cannibal-
istic little devils couldn't
resist a shiny white piece
of their own kind trailed
across the surface near
their lairs. Pike "maw" was
the name my grandfather
gave the bait.


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist

I spent most of my
formative years thinking
my pike-belly bait was
unique in its strangeness.
However, it was nothing
compared to some of the
really weird fishbaits I've
seen fishermen using in
the years since. It proves
a noteworthy point: dedi-
cated anglers are nothing
if not adaptable.
Case in point: I once
fished with a man who
caught 43 nice channel
catfish on small chunks of
white soap. I was sitting
barely five feet from him
and had spent nearly 15
bucks on bait that net-
ted me three fish barely
exceeding finger length.
Since then, I've taken
note anytime someone
catches large numbers of
fish on anything out of the
ordinary.
I've seen largemouth
bass fall prey to strips
of raw bacon and have
witnessed huge bluegills
taken on canned peas.
An uncle of mine caught
more than his share of
fall-run mullet on whole-
kernel corn and tufts of
hair grass.
Even the noble, up-
pity trout often succumbs
to offbeat baits. Con-
sider rainbows caught on
cooked elbow macaroni,
browns lured with gooey
cheese balls and brookies
ravenously biting mini
marshmallows. It's enough
to make a long-dead dry-
fly purist turn over in his
grave. On the other hand,
it has also more likely than
not inspired some really
cool creations from trout
anglers who tie their own
flies..


And what of the lowly
carp? My buddy Cletus
Monroe catches them
on Jello-soaked cotton
.balls. Monster carp are
also taken on dough balls,
peanut butter, and leftover
potato pancakes.
Could it be that carp
leave the rivers to shop
at the IGA.after hours? I
mean, none of this stuff
occurs naturally in carp
habitat, does it?
Some folks, even those
who couldn't be remotely
equated with purists, don't
like the idea of such un-
natural baits. I knew one
old timer, for instance,
who said, "If it won't bite
a worm or 'minner', I just
ain't foolin' with it!" Con-
trarily, however, this same
gentleman always spat a
great big gob of tobacco
juice on his bait offering
before dunking it. Add to
that the fact this same old
angling curnmudgeon lec-
tured me for years about
the advantages of plug
tobacco over leaf.
"Don't never use snuff,"
he .IL iY-vd. "Snuff spit
just won't stick to a worm
like Bull of the Woods
will."
When I hinted that
spitting on one's bait
might not be sporting, he
grinned and explained
that the definition of a
sportsman is somebody
who spends a fortune on
fishing equipment and
goes home empty handed
because he doesn't know
the first thing about
fishing.
With all due respect,
I vehemently disagree
with that opinion. It does,
however, sometimes set
me to wondering. Why,
for instance, is my tackle
box roughly the size of my
mama's cedar chest? And
why is the dollar value of
its contents at least two
times greater than that of
]i[ li .i '
Somebody pass me a
chew of Red Man while I
think about it.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Fishing Reports


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is good. Fish'are getting
well into their post-spawn pattern.
Look for moderately deep water near
the pw. i ii w. areas.
Medium-running crankbaits are good
choices in these locations.
Soft jerkbaits fished deeply and slowly
on lighter line may also pay off.
Bream fishing is very good. Blue-
gills and shellcrackers are active and
hitting crickets, worms and even
artificial.
Crappies are being taken with consis-
tency as well. Both jigs and minnows
are paying off.
Few reliable catfish and hybrid re-
ports have come in of late.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is good.
Target wood structure, docks and
points. Shallow bass will take spinner-
baits and floating softbaits throughout
the day.
For deeper fish, Texas-rig worms are
working. Lizards fished on Carolina-
rigs can pay dividends up the creeks in
the warmer water.
Crappie fishing has picked up some-
what, but remains slow overall.
Occasional good catches are com-
ing from hard-structure areas, most


notably bridge structure.
Bream are showing marked improve-
ment and catfish are fair on live shiners
and cut bait.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE RIVER
The catfish bite is still on in the
dam tailwaters, but has become a bit
sporadic.
Frequent controlled rising and fall-
ing of the river seems to be having an
effect.
, For now, continue to fish live shad
and bream and cut bait for the best
results. Live bait is the best bet for the
larger flatheads.
Falling-water periods below the dam
can produce some pretty furious white
bass and hybrid action. Pan-size whites
and hybrids will take small live crayfish
fished on light tackle with a standard
fish-finder rig. Cast to located schools
and retrieve the bait slowly for the best
results.
Bream are said to be slow up and
down the river and largentouth reports
are very spotty at present.

Generation schedules, pool levels, and other such
information for area waterways may be obtained by
i i. 1 -,,, i,: r.-.- 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.


Victory Christian Academy is
Currently Accepting Applications
for the 2012-2013 School Year

OPEN ENROLLMENT
VCA offers:

READING READINESS (PRE-K3&4)
LEARNING TO READ (K+)
GRADES 1-12
MASTERY-BASED, COLLEGE-
PREPARATORY CURRICULUM
LIMITED CLASS SIZE
INDIVIDUALIZED STUDIES
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
h :oSn: WEEKLY CHAPELS

Scholarships May Be A:..... -

*Step Up for Students, a'nonprofit organization that administers the Florida Tax Credit Scholarship,
awards scholarships based on income, not academic performance. Scholarships are worth more
than $4,000 and do not have to be repaid. Go to www .stepupfonrstiudntsorg to apply, or call the VCA
office for more information. To qualify, students entering kindergarten must be 5 by September 1;
first-graders must be 6 by September 1. Students entering grades 6-12 must have attended a Florida
public school for the 2011-2012 school year; students grades K through 5 enrolled in private school
or home-schooled may apply without previous public school attendance.
I I III I I III I I I [1 I I I III


Let's be clear: If you witness

* taking an extra paper or newspaper theft,

coupon package is a crime. please contact


* we will prosecute.

* the people most hurt

by this theft are the

small businessmen and

women who buy and sell

newspapers.


your local law

enforcement.






FLORIDAN


Ford Lincoln


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< .:. ,' -~~., .'



Visit

DOTHANTENTSALE.COM
for more information


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 2012 + 7B -

YOU WANT ACCURACY.
EVERYONE PROMIISE
ACCURACY.
ONLY ONE
STATION DELIVERS IT.
AND WE'RE PUTTING
OUR MONEY WHERE
OUR MOUTH IS.
JUSTIN'S 3 LEE
EVERY DAY HIS HIGH
FORECAST TEMPERATURE
AT 6PM IS GOING TO BE
WITHIN 3 DEGREES OF THE
ACTUAL TEMPERATURE.
AND IF HE'S WRONG?
WE'RE GIVING MONEY
TO CHARITY.
WE DON'T JUST
PROMISE ACCURACY.
WE DELIVER IT.


- --~---'~--I~








8 B Sunday. Anril 29. 2012 Jackson County Floridan


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARK EJPLA


S*E SSS


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors Is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in'which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.







ADVERTISE IN


F^ THE CLASSIFIED


G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully Furnished Condos
& Townhouses near Pier Park. *
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
www.gmproperties.com

(i) ANNOUNCEMENTS









MB HM. PARK FOR SALE
WITH 23 MBL HMS.
1 HOUSE & 1 RV
ON 62 ACRES all rentals.
Great Income with good down payment
Owner Finance
386-329-5227/ 386-312-6363



April 28th 7am-lpm


i'YAR' Houston County
SFarm Center


Come be a part of the Fun!

Huge Variety at Super Low Prices
INDOOR/OUTDOOR YARD SALE: Sat May 5th
7AM-? 4408 Putnam St. Marianna.
NEW SELECTION. CASH-N-CARRY.

(I I) MERCHANDISE


TV 54 inch big screen TV. Picture perfect.
Works great. Mitsubishi. $300, 850-557-2000

Entertainment Center Wall unit w/storage &
glass shelving, dark wood, $450, 850-557-2000,












Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.

Dog Box Never used UWS diamond plate dou-
ble door, Full size truck. $300, 850-557-2000
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent. .
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot
Truck Mats Weather Tech, for 2009-2013 F-150
Crew Cab, $100, 850-557-2000


MfrA R 8


SA.


ii


M(IE) PETS & ANIMALS


FREE KITTENS: 6WKS OLD, 850-209-1266
Free kittens to a loving home. 850-482-5880
/272-4908 after 3pm


ABCA registered Border Collie puppies.
Parents are working dogs. Males and
Females available. Black/White and Lilacs.
Born February 16th. Will make great
ontact 229-220-0232 or 229-774-2662.

AKC registered Chesapeake Bay Retrievers .4
females, 1 male. Email for more information
caddison36380troy.edu, $500, 334-701-2666
Beautiful full Pitt Bull puppies 8-weeks
4-M, I-F $150. ea. 334-360-2851
Leave Message. Serious Inquiries Only!!!!!
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies will be ready by
5/6. Now taking deposits. $200 OBO 850-557-
5066/573-6365
FREE FEMALE AIREDALE DOG. Young, very pret-
ty. Must have good home. 850-592-6921
Free to APPROVED homes ONLY. I have 3
puppiejds, 10 wks old. They will be large dogs.



contact me @334-699-3496 after 5PM. Dothan
These pups need loving owners.
Free to good home. Very Nice FM Red Heeler,


Jack Russell
CKC registered Jack Russell pups,
emales-colored; s/w; female; 3 males;
$200. 334 886 2524
V Lots of puppies ready soon
Tiny Shih-Tzus $e50., Morkses $275., Chorkes
5contact me @ 334-699-3496 after 5PM. Dothan
$175.. +* h-o 20 Call 334-718-4886.


Sunday, April 29, 2012










THE SUDQKU GAmE WITmi A KICK!

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grd with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once,
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Aquarium with stand, 10 gallon $20 850-526-
3426
Baby Clothes Huge box of clothes sz. 0-12 mo.
boys & girls $50 each 850-693-3260.
Bookshelf, solid wood, 6' x 4' $40 850-526-
3426
Camper Top for Pickup white 6' 6" long by 5'
1" wide, side windows, 165, 850 592-8769
Car Seats (2) matching, 30-60 Ibs, blue plaid,
new, $25/ea $25 850-526-3426
Cell Phone, Blackberry Bold, $60 850-408-8659
Chairs (2) metal, outside, 40's or 50's style $30
each 850-526-4425
China Hutch: cherry oak $500. 850-557-1115


Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Oak wood,
Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Morn s


Coffee Tables (3) $20 for all 850-693-3260.


Convection Oven, Elec. 3-prong, GE, 18x12,
Gently used, $10 850-557-6384
Crib with sleigh head board, nice condition $65
850-526-3426
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Digital Camera, Olympus, NIB, $160, Not a toy
850-482-7665


Dning Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition. $450 850-693-3321


Dining Room Set, Vintage, Buffet, China Cabi-
net & Table $350 850-209-4500
Dining Room Table, large, 3 x51 w/2 leaves
to expand to 7'10" $300 850-569-2194


Dining Room Table w/leaf and 6 chairs, Oval
Cherry exc cond $325 850-209-4500


Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood. Very Nice $300 334-671-0070 Morninas


Dog crate: large, never used, black $100 obo.
850-557-1115
Dresser, large with 5 drawers & a door $75
850-573-4744
Dressers (2), real wood, great condition. $45
each, OBO. 850-209-6977
Dry Sink $80 850-526-1414
Electric weedeater $35 334-671-0070 Mornings
Engine/transmission for 1991 Jimmy, 4.3 Itr V6,
runs fine, $500 850-569-2194
Fence Posts, treated & Untreated lumber vari-
ous sizes $200 for all. 229-662-2848/557-2666
File Cabinets, all metal, 4 drawers $50 OBO
Call 850-526-3614
Flash for camera, auto., new, w/new cord, Pro-
fessional flash bracket, NIB $186 850-482-7665
Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing (3 ft tall) $25 850-573-4744
Free Kittens: Bobtail cat and babies. 850-569-
2313
Fuel Tank for Outboard motor boat, Filled on-
ly once. 6 gal $40 850-482-7671
Hat, Baily Felt, Beige, size 7, $40 850-209-4500


Fuel Tank used for diesel, 250 gal. $250
569-2194


850-


Glass table for outside, 74x43, $40
850-526-4425
Guitar Hero Instrument Bundle for Wii, Red
Guitar, Drums w/sticks & Pedal, Mic, Games,
2 Wiimotes, all works fine. $80/all obo
334-391-5529 after 3pm. Dothan
Kids Art Easel w/ 2 sides dry erase & chalk by
Step 2. $25, 850-482-5434
Landscape Bricks, small, red, over 400, $1 ea.
OBO 850-573-8102/272-0461
Living Room Set, 2 piece, green, $100 850-693-
3260.
Over-Stuffed Chair $30 850-209-6977


Paint 5 Gal. Sherwin Williams Paint (Pink) In-
r oiret Has been kept inside $3 9


Phone, AT&T LG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
6806


Pistol, 9mm Star Model 30P, all steel, like new
$500 FIRM, 850-569-2194
Playstation 2 two games (Madden 06, MLB
07). one controller, $100, 850-408-8659


Playstation 2 two games (MLB 09 & NCAA 09)
two controllers. $100. 850-408-8659


ezirusserP d Tank 11 qa 4


Refrigerator Apt. Size, Medium, Harvest Gold
Color. Reversible Doors, $100, 850-569-1089
Revolver, Scarce High Standard, gold/nickle
plated $500 850-569-2194
Screen Slide Carosel for Video Camera $75
850-526-1414
Sleeper Sofa Mint Green/Burgandy flower
print. Excellent condition. $150, 850-482-2636
Sofa/Loveseat, dark brown, like new, good
condition, $400 850-693-3321
Step 2 Kids Umbrella for outdoor play toys.
Never used 60 inches. $10, Call 850-482-5434
Storm Door, call for measurements $65 OBO
850-209-6977/569-2705
Stroller travel system, and crib. Awesome
condition. $80 850-209-6977
Table: Dining table with 6 chairs, Cherry oak
$500. 850-557-1115
Table with 6 chairs $200 850-526-1414
Tent,'8 person, 3 in 1, Eddie Bauer, exc. cond.
extra large screen $150 850-209-4500
Trailer, 6ft long x 5ft wide, all metal, w/12"
tires $350 850-526-4425
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $300 850-693-
3321
TV Table w/front glass, dark brown wood. $40
Elec. weedeater $40 334--671-0070 Mornings
Wii console brand new with three controllers
and two games. $250. 850-557-1115
YearBooks, Chipley High & Roulhac Middle,
Missing Cover, $10 each 850-557-6384


@ ___


01__ 10__


0


2008 BL T I
2008 BLOCKDOT. INC. WWW.BLOCKDOT.COM


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION
1 14 617 1( 1 S 121


-------- -- (4 9
S2 9 71816 00

2_ @ 1_ __6 7 3 5

--Q 3 @ 03II0 G


0


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE

"KWLB.coM
KEWLBOX.COM


d-Fast, easy, no pressure
a c e a n 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
SGet live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
r1 \ \ and make secure online payments.

S_\ www.jcfloridan.com
jI ---..---- ____._--...- ..


~1_ I


--


Is y o-
^^^^^^^^-


- m- '--'-- j"- I -Vu I lVIVI 111144


......I.... . . I ...... .. .. . .


I


[M IY, A . J J OJ -V --;


--


--l


www..ICFLORIDAN.com


. 'I


7i9 6|


2 1 4 I8


CLASSIFIED









CLASSIFIED


wwwJCFLORIDANcom


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, Aril, 2012 B
Sunday, April 29, 2012- 9 B


Puppies for Salel Blue Chihuahua, Maltese,
Pomeranian, Daschund and Yorkles.
S&W. Call 256-493-0555 or visit online at
www.pamandlanspuppyfaith.com
) FARMER'S MARKET
(qkp,), '-.Ill,


'0 "I


WE HAVE STRAWBERRIES
Frozen Peas, Greens, Fresh
Peaches, Fresh Squash
& Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 0
W T-FMGR


() EMPLOYMENT


I


flT l CHIPOLA NURSING
PAVILION AND
RETIREMENT CENTER
is accepting applications for the
following position:
MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT
(experience required)
If Interested, please apply in person at
4294 Third Ave. Marianna, FL.



DRIVER

TRAINEES

NEEDED NOW !
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $750 per week!
No experience needed i
CDL & Job Ready
in just 3 weeks!
1-888-368-2198

REGIONAL DRIVERS NEEDED
Runs in GA, NC, SC & FL
*Home most weekends
*Great Pay
*Health, dental, vision, prescription
*Short-term disability & life insurance.
*401k plan
*State-of-the-art equipment
Unique family-oriented atmosphere!
Must have CDL A & 6 months of experience.
Call 800.937.0880
www.millistransfer.com
Driver Wanted:
Flat Bed. Must be Reliable, Clean Class A CDL.,
Home weekends, Excellent Pay, Short Haul,
Call Tom 850-592-2815

Ct.ASS/F/V4PS



WHAY You A^

t^>>KNI fVo?


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
We are looking for Dependable, Business
Minded Newspaper Carriers!

GRACEVILLE
earn an average of

$850 Per month

BE YOUR OWN BOSS
WORKING 4-5 HOURS PER NIGHT
44 Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus 04
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's licence.
Come by and fill out an application at the
Jackson County Floridan
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
I .

A leading Health Care facility
is seeking qualified applicants
for the following positions:
Food Service Director
Must be a proven leader in Healthcare
food service; excellent Customer Service
Skills a must. At least 3 years related
experience required. Food Service
Supervisor Certification required.

Revenue Cycle Manager
The ideal candidate will be a professional,
motivated leader with proven
competencies in customer service
excellence, inpatient and clinic billing,
collections and all facets of insurance.
Degree in related field preferred.
Send resumes to: Box"W"
P.O. Box 1968 The Dothan Ea-
gle, Dothan, AL 36302

Companion Needed for Elderly Woman.
Mature, compationate & reliable to assist
w/care, limited duties, no housework. Free
room/board. Ref. & bkgnd ck. 314-952-3651
Full Time Massage Therapist
position available
Call 850-482-2966 For Interview


Busy Medical Practice is seeking
Ful Time LPN, or Certifed Medcal.
Assistant
Must have 1 year of office experience
S Send resume to:
4284 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL. 32446

a.IM


(g)


EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


L K Become a Childcare Director!
LOO Must have a diploma or GED
& 12 mo. childcare exp.
Call Mrs. Alaina 334-714-4942
RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

COTTONDALE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Now accepting applications for 1, 2, 3 bedroom units.
Rental assistance. No application fee.
We pay water, sewer, and trash service."
4052 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, FL 32448.
(850) 526-4062, TDD/TTY 711.
"This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, .-.
and employer."
APARTMENTS UNFURNllIS.E


2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
573-0598 for more info.


II =M l t I r liii


"fm y DRIVERS CLASS A

HIRING EVENT!

ANPth PTI will HOME WEEKLY
nflm *rf ,rVntI;nlnnaf n(WrI\lA,4 DTI S*lll ho HOME WEEKLY


.Ue L 1 ,1 |I. IIIUClU 51V LII I r j III v "
adding an additional 11 dedicated
drivers in the Dothan Areal
Saturday, May 5th from 10am to 2pm
Stop in, see who we are, fill out an
application, talk with driver managers,
recruiters, and current PTI drivers!!


I II


Huge 7BR 4 BA Home for rent in Marianna,
PERFECT FOR LARGE FAMILIES : 2 kitchens,
2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
storage, huge fenced pool, partially
renovated,will consider separating into
individual apartments. 850-544-0440

3\2 Brick Home CH/A Large Lot Alford $650
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
850-579-4317/866-1965
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 in Alford, window A/C, $350 + deposit
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
3/2 Mobile Home $500 + deposit, appliances,
washer & dryer, water/garbage & sewer in-
cluded 850-482-4455
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-258-1594 Leave Message
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
-* 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 C4
*Special* Mobile Home for Gent between
Chipley & Cottondale, for 1-2 people for $450
850-258-4868/209-8847
COMMERCIAL
G[Wi REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Dwntwn Lafayette St Fropt Ste., 1500 sf, ADA-ok,
w/Pkg. ALSO avail,equipped Beauty Shop.727-433-7878

* Great amenities includes access to kitchen &
meeting room, also receptionist & all utilities
Starting at $450. mo Call: 850-526-1600.
S... RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

40 Acres w/mature pine trees for sale. Ideal
for hunting. Located in Dellwood, FL on
Parramore Road. $139,000, willing to entertain
offers. Call 850-509-2647


WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timer Land
Between Dothan & Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225
II0II I M .
HOMES;FOR SA'y;LiE=


Large Lot with Mobile
Home. 1.6 acres. Pecan
"&; i.,. & fruit trees. Can be zon-
. --. .ed commercial.-3428 Old
.... US Rd. Marianna. Below
cn.f 'appraised value, asking
$60,000 850-569-2803


28X56 312 Modular Home, Set up on Lot in MH
Park in Marianna. Financing Available
850-814-6515 or 850-557-3432


RECREATION


COBRA'92, 16ft, 55HP Johnson motor, power
trim., good condition $4,200 334-232-4610


IIGlobeMoto I I I

I Globe Motors


Globe Motors, a world class sub-fractional motor manufacturer, is seeking an
experienced Production Control Planner to join our organization.
Our selected candidate will be able to plan, schedule, coordinate, and monitor all aspects
of fulfilling customer orders in such a way as to meet customers' requirements while
recognizing the capacity limitations of the manufacturing facility.
Serve as liaison between the sales department and manufacturing.
Commit the division to a delivery schedule and ensure on time delivery is met.
Review new customer orders and establish shipping schedules compatible with customer
requirements and manufacturing capabilities. Work with appropriate manufacturing
personnel to determine necessary action to meet customer requirements, and with sales
personnel to negotiate compromises when necessary. Monitor new Engineering Notice
releases and Engineering Change Orders through windchill/ECO process.
Obtain commitments on completion dates for processes, and any other requirements
needed to manufacture and ship orders as scheduled. Monitor performance to these
commitments, and initiate department lead time required for procurement of materials,
subcontracting, process writing, and engineering; to avoid costly delay, customer
dissatisfaction and complaints. Coordinate planning and scheduling with the shop floor
on order release dates for manufacturing to obtain maximum utilization of machines and
equipment, and timing of subsequent operations such as assembly and shipping.
Revise and reschedule orders to compensate for expedited orders, material shortages,
customer cancellations or suppliers failure to deliver on time.
Validate the accuracy of all inventory transactions. Candidate should have experience in
Lean Manufacturing principles to include KanBan, JIT, etc.
This position requires a Degree in Supply Chain/Materials Management,
SIndustrial Management, or Business Administration. A combination of 3 to 5 years
experience in Supply Chain Management or Production Control and related education
may also be deemed acceptable. APICS Certification is desirable.
Working.knowledge of MRP and ERP systems, manufacturing procedures and workflow,
and shop capacity is necessary. Knowledge of basic accounting, computer science,
Microsoft Office suite, and project management is desirable.
Globe Motors offers an excellent salary and benefits plan. Only individuals who meet the
stated position requirements should apply. Please send resume with salary history to:
Globe Motors, Attn: Human Resources- Production Planner
3887 Napier Field Road, Dothan, AL 36303
Or email to: employment@globemotors.com


I


. NO TOUCH
- $1000 SIGN ON BONUS
. COMPETITIVE PAY PACKAGE, BONUSES a BENEFITS!
. 2 Years Experience Required.
o Travel in Surrounding States for Paper Transports
Dedicated Account


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JACKSON COUNTY


FLORI DAN


--~-----w


jcfloridan.com


lmonsrer"

FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBSI


Now paying top prices for
Pine / Hardwood in your area.
No track to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
334-389-2003 4


Qualified drivers could be hired and driving within a week!


.- %


'.


\


I- 3wq


m-~r










10 B S d A ril 29 2012 Jac n


i RECREATION




X itreme Packages From
XtreMe $4,995
All Welded
Boats All Aluminum Boats
www.xtremelndustrles.com

LOW 14 ft. Aluminum Bass Boat 7.5 hp out
board motor, trolling motor, Navigation light,
3 swivel seats with trailer and all accessories,
excellent condition. Call for pictures.
^ $1500. 334-559-6205.

II2 i COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER
2004-30 foot,
-.. big rear window,
living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$14,000 OBO 334-687-6863, 334-695-2161
Jayco 2010 Super Lite 5th Wheel 30.5 Ft, 1
Slide, Sidewinder Hitch For Short Bed Truck, 2
Flat Screen TVs, Big Rear Window Extra clean,
$19,995, Call 334-701-2101

1998 American Dream Motor Home 40ft. Die-
sel 325, Cummings, 334-714-3393
'99 Damon Day Break 34' white, 36K miles new
refrigerator, new tires, new awning, excellent
shape, garage kept $18K miles 334-588-0671.

Allegro 2005 38ft: 3 slides, auto leveling,
In-motion Sat. & Home Theater system,
washer/dryer, central Vac., King bed and hide
away queen sofa bed, 3 Tv's and DVD. Too
many to list. Excellent Condition. No Pets or
Smoking. Asking $135,000. Call 850-294-3792

B(f TRANSPORTATION


GMC'57 Half Ton, original
6 cylinder, short bed, 270
engine, straight shift on
column, 1-owner, father &
son. Runs very well. No
smoke. Partially body restored in 2001. Red in
color. No known rust through. Serious offer or
inquiry only please. $11,200 Neg. 334-678-1488

'03 Buick Century 4D, white, like new. 59K
miles. new tires, $6500. OBO 334-588-0671.
'10 Nissan Maxima Garage kept, crimson black
w/ charcoal int. 14,700 hwy miles, 1-driver,
non-smoker, w/rear spoiler, mat set, blue
tooth, mp3, multi-disc, sun-roof, sharp-exc.
cond. Call for all extras on this car
$25.100 334-400-3736 *
2005 Toyota Camry SE,
white, with 109,000 miles.
P^ ^ The vehicle is in very good
condition and is listed below
the Kelly Blue Book Value.
Please call/text 205-602-8807
Or 205-394-5326. $8,900
Buick '07 Rendezvous CXL 39K Miles,
Sunroof, Leather, Onstar, will seat 8,
Non-Smoker, Garaged, new tires, White in
Color, 1- owner, $19,800. Excellent Rare Find!
Clean, Very Good Condition.
Never any problems. 334-793-4749
Chevrolet'06 HHR LT: One Of A Kind! 85k miles,
light gray, includes southern comfort conver-
sion package, one owner, excellent condition.
$11,500. 334-406-1861 or 334-406-4884.

Red, fully loaded, leather
seats, power door &
window locks, miles 102k.
$5,000. NEG.
Call 334-677-6047
DODGE '02 Caravan new trans $3,000 OBO:
DIRT BIKE TTR90 needs carburetor $600:
CRAFTSMAN Riding lawn mower like new $850
334-618-6222
Ford 2010 F-150 4X4 XLT
SSuperCrew--LOADED!! Like
new! Power Everything, Un-
der warranty, 23,000 miles,
bluetooth, navigation, Micro-
soft SYNC, Michelin tires, al-
loy wheels, and.much more!
$31,400 OBO. Call (334) 984-0339
ui~ll Ford 2010 Mustang Coupe
V6 Automatic with Dark
Grey exterior and tinted
windows. Garage kept
and in great condition.
$15,000. Please call334-791-7180
GOT BAD CREDIT? DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
Call Steve 334-803-9550 RIDE TODAY!
SO Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos,Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OKI. '
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
S$10 Walmart Ga__Card w/Purchase!
Jeep '05 Wrangler, 87,500 miles, 6 cylinder, 4
wheel drive, Manual 6 speed transmission, A/C,
New Tires, New Soft Top, New Seat Covers,
New Bikini Top, AM/FM/CD. Price $12,900.
Call 334-796-5036
Toyota'03 Matrix, 5
speed, 104K miles,
P/B, P/S, A/C, P/W, 30
plus gas mileage.
$6,850 OBO.
334-803-2107.
qZ^ W Volkswagon 78 Beetle
S/ Convertible, White, Runs
Good. Ready For Summer!
Very Good Condition.
$6000 334-796-3588
0 *o


1998 Honda Valkyre Motorcycle great condi-
tion & many extras! $6,000 OBO! 334-790-5768
..... l i Harley Davidson '06
Sportster 883 XL-
mint condition, garage
S kept, extra seat, only
1,091 miles. $5,000.
Call Allen 850-849-2195 or
850-773-4939
Harley Davidson '08 Soft Tall Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking $12,000. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. l-owner
BUY IT!


SELL IT!


CLASSIFTEDS


Kawasaki '06 Vulcan:
500 Limited Edition
Mint Condition, garage
kept, mileage 1,980,
"" $3,500. Call Allen 850-849-
2195 or 850-773-4939


Dodge '02 Durango: white with taupe interior,
loaded, low miles, original owner, bearutful
shape. $9,500. Firm. Call 334-983-1698
Nissan '11 Rogue S/SL, sunroof, loaded,
black in color 14K miles, 334-684-3492 or 334-
301-2771.


'06 GMC Sierra Z71 ext. cab 60K miles, 4WD,
loaded, chrome tool box, chrome step board
$18,500. 334-588-0671.
'07 Ford Sports Trac Limited Edition, w/ ext.
cab, loaded, GPS, 6-cd player, sunroof, towing
package, red in color, garage kept, low mil.
under 16K mi. never over the speed limit!!
S$23000 OBO 334-687-9545.GREAT TRUCK !!!i
'08 John Deere 790 TRACTOR 4WD, garage kept,
100 hours, comes with bushhog, boxblade, and
auger $9800. OBO 334-588-0671.
'73 Ford TRACTOR 9600, w/ John Deere 4-row
planter, 14ft. International disc $12,500. for all,
Will sell separately. 334-522-3190.
Church Bus: 2000 El Dorado Aero Elite,
26 passenger, 2 wheelchair stations with lift.
Diesel, 7.3 L Turbo, 80k miles, AC and
bathroom, good condition.
$35,000. Call 334-899-5703


Cheverolet'01 Astro Mini Van,
loaded, 8 passengers, 114K miles, $4,000.
Call 334-794-7447.




1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
-W" 'd "ms 24 oura 7Towan
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS)
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars -
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325. & up for
SComplete Cars CALL 334-702-4323
............................la.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


*


highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming
equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
S850-849-6398

LEGALS


LF15688
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is here by given that Pursuant
to the Florida "Self Storgae Facility Act" Sec-
tion 83801-82.809" The personal property con-
sisting of personal items, tools, household
goods, automotive items & misc. items of Sonja
Lovett unit B07, James Hodges unit C67, Wil-
liam J. Fuqua unit CC70, Ola Coleman unit F17,
Frank Tollard unit A08, John Mcneill unit C09,
Kathryn Lewis unit CC61, will be sold or other-
wise disposed of at 9:00am May 4,2012 to sat-
isfy liens for past due rent, cost and fees.
Disposition will take place at Pack-
Rat Storage of Marianna, 466' Hwy 90 Marian-
na, FL 32446. Contents may be redeemed by
the owner prior to sale date and time. Cash
only. PackRat reserves the right to cancel sale
without notice, and accept only offers accepta-
ble for amount owed.


so
es


Your guide to great
5INI E SS & businesses & servc



VICE DIRECTORY


Call 526-3614 to place your ad.


Masters Farm Supply
LS Tractor Equipment t
New & Used Hard to Find Parts
Retail Wholesale
Committed To Quality Since 1973
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
(850) 762-3222 fax
masters7@fairpoint.net 25888 SR 73 NW'Altha


M&M Day Laborersm
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
SMost all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
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HAPPY
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Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME




Green Street
Automotive Repair

Domsti


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SA Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
S Copper Brass Batteries
SScrap Steel
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IVIeta Open 7 Days a Week
850-482-3024 8 :0-5:30




Third Day Lawn Care

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Grader Pan Excavator
Dump I!uck Bulldozer
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Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
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ALT.A, PFL A 3RB0ESLTS
850-762-9402 o O
Cell 850-832-5055 2o YeA B09


IT'S AS EASY
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t,


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES


Clean Out Your Kitchen


and Turn Extra Appliances


Into Cash.



Those appliances might be wasting your valuable cabinet
space, but chances are someone out there would love them. By
using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find,
and easier for you to sell. So try it today!



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


I


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)1Ca


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CL ASSIFTEDS


www.ICFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 29, 2012- 11 B


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE Tim & Patsy Sapp F
5035 Hwy 90 Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Maanna, FL 32446 SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs
4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Eaoh Office Is Indpendently Owned and Operalod I m. -
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER .. ,l ....:.....

Cresh Harrison 850-4821700 Ed McCoy. Realtor I....'.....'
Stacy Borges 850573-1990 Cell-(850) 573-6198 .,;:,:,,,,,,',
REDUCED $109,900 emccoy02@yahoo.com pecan trees 4 miles ut twn paved road frontage.
REEN MEADOWS W cPrceC $O22y.90 M LS#243985
Subdivision located www.emccoyrealty.com
in Mariana. Just
".. d I.,,,,i..,. -..',: CI.IpC OF.'.\ar- br s shed, 't 5 hr stallr,.



n I IIi I t an established neighborhood. Great property for the first ime buyer controlled tack roo large oa shed. Separate offcestudi with
EN H SlD PR.L 9 M CALL EMCO FOR YOU TO SEE THIS NICE HOME. / f and cross fenced, new roof and AC Price:


TWO-STORY- M
SSENSATIONS Very
1 -,. .ll. mii ined hd e i' e I ,r T,


vaultedd ceilings, .n so.ee iI' in ... .

1 1J2J.F Nlqn- bl storage shed, barn with 5 horse stalls, large



N I I II aniora Ex ner tu hood. Great property for thgenhouse with ctime buye ne a a p and shows vey well Make an appoinment today Prce
C .ED MCCOY, FOR' YOU TO SEE THSNy OE climate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with
OPEN lHOU SE S1[ND .I PRIL. 29 Z-4 *" CALL ED MCCOY FOR YOU TO SEE THIS NICE HOME, h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and HVAC. Price:



KIG %'3 i39,933.o MLS 246645 $45,000. $319,000 M1LS# 244996




.2fRHym sunW 0-S 4T 0 R Yc11 vo1i1, v pv iig F ru n d 1 prily fencd.A c
SENSATION, Very




'n irnani9g Al, o ma Q well maintained hoqie with Nice l hraon.m 2 bath
&vlulolud ceilings, nrge stone E nu luc ,I.3 $4c9k oei g ,: T I. "1 .., I r
fireplace, open liviug/dining Wsn, h ,f .. from
rooms, large back porch,



2 12 y highw. acar attached garage a nd h- .hlti ,i;a Piuesqe


coiliigsl This troe 4 10R 3 BA bus a v1plil bednoomi p nicix. v uvsil ,,,,,i,.1.2 ,,cointe
moredroos. E. Tfeer S e m iures large lo.sd-i pole b greinhoue with ca.rponrt as neat as a pin, and srhow very well. Make an appointment s tday. Pce
.. i. ...... .......... ., and coo house by pond. All lcG d on e ppmroxima e ly 6 acres. MLS 59,900 MLS# r ....2447. ,,, ,,,r 06..



io 246662 $159,00.46 $35,500. 0Ia 0.,, ii 1e ... lin-i.. Raseed Min e. s rice
K, 1 -e i l l II I *A l
5286 WOODGATE AY iARIANNA INDIAN SPRINGS. Ll ERY NOW & THE- ...... ... i






x* cuAive H sittinLONg o YOU CAN'T cres with a cedar home, 3prac Pct
INCOMEii PRODIUCING REFUSE! Nice mobhil e bedrooms, 2 baths, with an
Entertaining with over 3100 sq f2. Spacious "wil bar ,open kiche, bar, fireplace,1




SElctrkoluk touch icrt o topd puThemp and d Iewer roof. Beautiful frontage Iin Chipola Ri
thla is 2 I hig wih buil c in book h 'trc s er id on uveI. road. Call Ed McCoy e es not require flood insure e Price $159,000 M IS : 24
Ceiling! This rue 4 BR 3 BA has split be fdroo lovie ing of this peai wi raint






GREAT STARTER HOME in a quire searing, i 'v ,.ew of River from
aOME itnas Coty Lmis compleetey renovated, new .. 0 pict ur
aB lorhlinlyand couse r rap ,, newj I Spaiou...a home3B 2BA /2RiA
d o and send front porch. Good inhesuent for rcl propcy due to ;w grge us cabinets, electric fireplace o cold be used as bonus rIom nr


. .. ..... .... 5' .. i.. .. avin ox moo in. taln fon aid hock porch all eee may aoros bom ve all yuder a $159,000 MSt 243003
locatCin. MLS246541 4 35,500. 1.,.] 6 1, At I ing Into MLSX 4 ti











NC E ........UCIN Re rSE! Nice mobile bedrooms, 2 bathswith
N hl' 1 bedroom mater at lare ed ront a pen kitchen, bar, replace,
u," "' -"I'arge. o ksp acebout s hed largci O large master bedroom, recr
,, ,, ,a 70..... .. r, hi l i of oabina ro in ground pool with0g
a wa. in kit.lchen, open dnck and p opery is pe rtially fenced. All located newer linerL and pump, and hewer roof. eautbful frontage on Chipola River
o i1 acre with ciy water sewer and on paved road. Call Ed McCoy, Home does not require flood insurance. Prer rae p s 159, MLS# 24663
S 850-573-6198 fbr viewing of this well maintainel home.

GREAT STARTER VERY- CUTE COUNTRY ioi-ij Rivac atM e rfcn:
HOME in a quite setting, I .ew of River from
HOME In Qlty Lmits Icompletely renovated, new ,,',1'Ie 0 picturesque
of Bl 1u8tsto n y A "island counter tonp, new light ,ii. :,,oal home. 2BR/2BA,






ao ,, ,en s n ,,,,, urs and ceiling far beamed eii ng,,
nLocaed on comet"lot! throughout h0th plantation L,.,,,,t countertops,
SHo$a1e needs home T C blinds. new berber carpet. new gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be usedil as bonus room or
BASCOMcemwDike. ,p- extra BR, completely.remodeed in 2008, half wrap deck, & deck out over
closed to a mily roon. Iede utidrolity rmer big family oo large Fon a room M E LLERnewi -
area I Cr carport off back or home! c Being sold "AS-IS". Singlewide i .. 1' -r' I i : ' I f itI d- watr Located at unique fok on Chirla Riverlike having 2 river. Under
...I ",i. rI.. aIve .. II I .o A.,' d Ir.h -T.lUl l house parking, conveniently located to shopping, schools, dining, & etc. Price:






.... ... .1..,- ........ ,a to moe E i largefront ndbac p h llen waycross h S Punder a 159,000 MLS# 243003
metal roof wi ro to g en.New Window air and new gas heater.
oEbDsUE TaR $13,9,900m,)l MLS #246. "912 I
vo t WAY BELOW: W e f ...; of Merritt,



















S3Motherin-Law Suite. Na
R1900 WE VALUEL NoW NIORk. TH\NN MFTS,1,-.4-,,,than, living
I in to taken'THEEa'r ar ,un ot eo, kitchen
.ti .of. . c m ilas GR A by. Home bui. lnets, large
grtnron om, dining room, double glass doors going t t bedroom with
NINDIAN SPRINGS BRICK HOME W .frL, ,M ,R- balcony, large master bath, large covered frontand back porch. 2 car detached
1. Nice BR 2 ,.garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property.
S Make an appointment tod1 Price $139,59000 MLS244 24

e i h GR ne E R d I ce.ole B a r, u Price,,y.











'n ro winhstorage t.En CLIIcu o W i a t : hamr c etabuilding for storage p i
.r .i..ah n met. MLSr24h4 $105,900 rn art. 1L ,,,
B ASCO M DVV M H .0 ,,, d-.... ..' ,
PHER CTdroEW Aiom lnnedrooms, big family room, large Florida room. MOTIVATED SELLER!
i "J. I, ',,.. Ellen Marsh, CRS Price: $89,000 MLS# 246786
































Be,,e, Thomas, Clarice Boy-_te
Realtr Realtor850.209.1090 cell
..... .. 850209-5211 Ce llen 8505731572
Rel ..a.n the C. EducatedRealEstate.



GAB NEWON MARKET $79,900 ALSO FOR RENT LS246912
MANUFACTURED 20263 MAGNOLIA storage building w/encloed utility ro om & boat storage. Boat ramp. Great lake
SHO CIE E.. Enjoy AVE SW for fishing $5 skiing, all type of water sports! Bron new vinAl Offers! Close to Panama
Large 4BR2BA oice e home with attached City Beaches and Mal P24537 ce: 209000 MLS# 21452
.e 3 Bedroom I ths Mother-in-Law Suite. No
kyad But in space for a media room, family room, 2 aster suite, etcImmculate, 3 bedroom,
Ki en s brick houses d the stocked with oore 2 bath, brick home on 1.8
, he nd air. utn 7.14 acres witjust out of greenwood.
....., ... i, Home built in 2003, but

I540 MCDUFF DR great room, dining room, double glass doors going out to thb back patio, above
Ca INDIAN SPRINGS BRIK Wa screened pod security syserfront, 3/y for ya ground pool, concrete drive way with extra large parking pad, landscaped yard.





































S ree k a i 1 w n o cr e. Ior s ove-in u the REDUCED PRICE. MLS 243922 $155,000. hardwood, bil, ard carpo floor, firplac, living roi d ,, m vinyl sidig, big
IrRockE Creek31t ingrMound pool,4a fireplarefenced back ord, large storage hiidvg, 4 large tig tnese. etcl Thus it a MOST see
C tl Etl41 00O r Make an appointment today! Prie: M 139,000 MLS# 246280































COOKINGG T' SELL YOUR H.OME?? IWATDEIWe
II hiGRoAT PICED.,Priviate Dock, Hoi t
HO N il in Indit a n SprWHg,.Tub, Pole BAim, PWice



















ionrpCv lak t car Reductaon 11110 100 1115




















*I Com d Tral, Mi an a t H l.35ucres-$19,0900 tishent ncighbmnrIood. fenced
,B- rider iCreekSu.disi Spci ivig/di g/ .ii, .1. 2 watler
































*"Appatachee TrIMarannal ar. cee,$34,000. .. e,.. diing
Share T, .M"rCaona 1n Acne s38,500 tar nice gondea is this lpdcaped 2 acres, PRICE REDUCTIONll with 20 ocres, patiolly cleared aod purially wooded erfet fo c oulr bci
.... usedod"I'd 4if re t so usi nese A fug






tae..... .. . .! Split.....Tm ,. ...





RED .....ED ..,,,, LS 245154 $90,000 hom screened porch Price:s,9 Mrvat Pr46ce300 M 24
n '' ?' ' I , , .


I' i ~(.)l{ -57. 'i 1'h s & ,a ,,'- I,, 310

,~,.~., .. .' M A D..Be% el) Thomas, Clarire B .Aelle



























l,, ,, '1 .......,," r:' ,,,,MLS 245154 $90,000. home sites, private. Price:S350,000 MLS# 246383


L i


Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs

Spacious 4 BR 2.5 BA,
_.,, ... space, partially
i, ,! .] ihen, hardwood
:wly painted,
--",:1 electricall large
-~.h: h, 'ready to move
,,I., linr lpcation for
family home, small business, or combo. Land ha an extra septi tan and
power pole. Large insulated storage buildig with A/C and a half bath. Great
potential with this property. Room for several mobile home units subject to City
approval. Price: 119,900 MLS# 246878

LIllCi d Country Home,
l ,in bedrooms, 2
L,,r:h with over 3,000
sq. H. H/C newer metal
t oou vnyl siding with
ii*- ar.lAn,.. i r ,]w, IL vi.jl a ji] ,: arpet floors, large
bedrooms, lots ofEkitchen cabinets, granddaddy size oaks, storage
building. Make An Offer! Price: $125,000 MLS# 246784
B fclin ~[ Il. E,
a MI 11I "E 1: ofr- :PP
7 1 r, ,., I. . 3 il'ln,
area, large den/bedroom/office, large laundry room, 20/40 in ground salt water
pool low maintenance, privacy fence all on a well maintained 2 acre lot, storage
building. Make an appointment today! Price: $129,000 MLS# 246893


OnHiN, -i"vv t I tr.. IUi)100
;'o.S It ,.1 ', n llh d.lD

9,500 sq ft h/c, 3 phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive
offices, kitchen, fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with
eye appeal. Excellent location for another church, business or businesses.



COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS:
Nice 1.24 wooded lot. $2,400 MLS# 246382 Reduced!!
1 acre High and Dry. $10,000 MLS# 239499
MARIANNA:
4 separate building lots..30 acres. $15,000 a lot
MLS#245509-245512
Nice 20 acre vacant tract. Half cleared & half wooded.
$65,000 MLS#246140
Excellent Location! Close to Marianna -
3.9 acre mostly cleared. $17,300 MLS# 245711
Excellent Location! 10.66 acres mostly cleared.
$46.900 MLS# 245715
Beautiful corner 5.29 acre lot in Blue Springs
Plantation. $20,000 MLS# 242754
1.50 acres with MLS# 246131
Great farm land/home site on 48 acres.
$141,000 MLS# 242525
GREENWOOD:
Nice secluded 20 acre tract. $50,000 MLS# 246267
CAMPBELLTON:
Private 15.5 acres. $62,900 MLS# 246640
GRACEVILLE:
Nice and private 80 acre tract. $212,500 MLS# 245661

Excellent Commercial
.Lu ,,, T.,Tr.In,..u


chain linked fenced area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft of office space, a
600 so ft warehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses
doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today. Shown by
,;,,:.i7,,i ...,ii P.;e a $49 00D MLSI 24540?

| .^ ^ .. Wed *' liA"
^ Hil.ld,) w, ,0 I I.0' HW'
,T,;,-t,,j .', rr. I, iil

warehouse space in the back with roll up doors, partially fenced, all on 7 acres
with additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential
-E- -,i nd -ars n. np.iintlmnt t,-d-'= Price $595 000 MLS# 245849

.,II1 Appealing, 3
uLp 6A is located with
: to everything,
7 ul.lul laminate
r,~ ,]...,, loors, spacious
1. ,.,-,, kitchen and
dining room, large bedrooms and large baths, big utility room, new bathroom
fixtures, new heat pump installed recently, two car garage, landscaped yard,
large chain linked fenced back yard with privacy fence. Close to new high
school, state park, airport, recerational park and so much more. Make an
appointment to see today! Price: $165.000 MLS# 246726

W Ii -YLE, SMART
'.."T ii '" (,-e see this 3BR/
--. .r, home located
,',,-. ,, ,ll, l to school,
Si-i',,,.'- rea, shopping,
t,1: in'T.iuTlly decorated/
painted, hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, spacious yard, private
backyard with plenty of shade PRICED TO SELL! $159,900 MLS# 241514

iK^ Hl r. i,; ij i.uj,'a


walls, high ceilings, formal dining room, huge kitchen with lots of cabinets and
counter space, breakfast area, Lots of closets for storage, 2 1/2 car carport,
paved circle drive, landscaped, palm trees, azaleas, eucalyptus trees, in-
ground sprinkler system. Detached building with water and electricity, could be
mother-in-law suite with additional plumbing Price: $349,000 MLS 245790


quiet street new roof just
2 years old and new sub-
merisble pump 1 year old.
1/2 acre lot Just right for
newly weds or a small family, Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice of
new central a/c heat and floor covering or use it towards closing cost. Price:
$69,500 MLS# 242524
dao, picc' ...veiyday at this
:,.,, I.,keview home,
,',., *,In 3 bedrooms 2
,ir, fireplace, shaw
,.,,, ,. flooring, tile,
~II,.,,1 round, a large
-o,,' h..ag area, plenty of
kitchen cabinets, newer appliances, landscaped yard, large shop building,
storage building, outside retreat area with hammock, picnic area, outside
shower landscaped yard with irrigation, quite and private! This is a MUST see!
Price: $269 000 MLS# 246896

.' k% .r', n I -.I ,.. 11... .......... . .



Furniture and large shed are negotiable. Minutes roim Manainna. Must see to
appreciate! Price: $82,500 MLS# 246568


Ir I


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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ul


Automatic, Interior Power Package, CD Player,
Cruise Control, Tilt Steering. 1001o Credit
Approval, GAS SAVER! #37239
-. FUEL A.

SSAVERi.
II' 'I I
Only 39K Miles, Auto, CD, 100K Factory Power
Train Warranty, VVTI 4 cyl, Super Clean, #36879
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Only 36K Miles. AT. CD. 100K Mile Factory
Warranty, EcoTec 4Cyl, iPod/MP3 Plug-In. #37149


S'FUEL
.IER
+ SAVER!


Only 30K Miles, EcoTec 4Cyl, AT, Power Seat,
Keyless, CD, iPo P g-i Pkg,



' SAVE

Auto, Factory Warranty, iPod Plug-n, 1 Owner,
CD, Super Clean, #37159


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All Wheel Drive, Only 34K Miles. Power Pkg, CD.
Keyless. Super Clean & Reliable!! #37179

/" FUEI
SSAVER!


Only 25k Miles! Automatic, Keyless Entry, CD
Player, iPod Plug In, Interior Power Package,
Factory Warranty, Super Nice & Clean! 1 Owner!
#37259
/*'FUEL.
E SAVER!


TOURING, Only 19K Miles, CD-MP3-i-Pod Plug-In,
Power Pkg, Cruise, Auto, Like New, #36499


Only 26k Miles! Power Seat. CD player, iPod Plug
In, Interior Power Package. Alloy Wheels, 100k
Factory Warranty, 1 Owner! #37249
: rFU EL. ..-..

SSAVER.


Only 20K Miles, CD, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels,
Auto, Int. Pwr Pkg, Pearl White, Super Clean,
SUPER GAS SAVER, #36999
S inm


Only 13K Miles, Like New,Keyless,
CD/iPod/MP3 Plug-In, Power Pkg, Factory
Warranty, Keyless, Pearl White, #37199


1"7 FUEL
SAVER!


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2008. CHEVROLE
TRAILBLAZER LS
Low Miles,
Power Seats.
Tow Pkg.,
Vortec Inline 6 cy ,
CD, Alloys, Keyless,
Power Pkg., Clean, #3
2004 FORD
EXPLORER XLT
Leather,
Low Miles, V6, t
Auto, CD,
Power Seats,
Power Pkg., Alloys,
Tow Pkg., #37049


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Tr -- -- | 2010 CHEVROLET
& EQUINOX LS 7
00K Factory '
iJL /arranty,
Power Seats,
Power Pkg,
XM Satellite Radio,
ON-Star. Keyless Entry. Alloys,
37139 #36619


2008 NISSAN'
XTERRA S
lV6, Pwr Pkg.
'Auto, CD, Cruise, (
Keyless Entry,
Alloys. JUST IN!
#37069


0/ .
1- ''- \ 2008 KIA .


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SEDONA LX 8^
Only 52k Miles!
Power Sliding
Doors, 2nd Row
Capt. Chairs.
3rd Row Folds Flat,
Interior Power Package, V6, Rear
Cruise Control. Seats 7! #36749


i


2006 CHRYSLER
TOWN & COUNTRY
V6, Only 68K Miles,
Pwr Pkg, Cruise,
Cold AC, CD,
VERY CLEAN!!
#36969


Guaranteed


4909 Hwy. 90 E.
Marianna, Florida



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"1 12B SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 2012


3.4L V6. Auto, CD, Roomy. Power Pkg, Cruise,
You're Approved On This Car!! #36419


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F,' FUEL
. SAVER!